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Full text of "Venango Voice Bulletin"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/venangovoicebull1996oilc 



THE 



V e n a n g o V o i c i 



BULLETIN 



^o 



Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 



Volume 19 No. 14 August 29, 1994 

Clarion University of PA 



A Word From Your Editors 

As we begin the fall semester at Venango 
Campus, Venango Voice, and its staff wish to 
welcome you for another year. 

We hope to see stories and information 
come into the news office that will help us keep all 
of you better informed and entertained. Your short 
stories and poetry are welcome. 

Each article or list of information submit- 
ted is to be accompanied by your name and phone 
number. They can be turned in no later than 6 pm 
Tuesdays to our mailbox in Frame Hall. 

We are still looking for students to work on 
the paper in various capacities. If you are inter- 
ested, stop by the Bulletin office at 205 Montgom- 
ery Hall. No special training or skill is needed. 

We are looking forward to a challenging 
new year. 

A fine welcome to all of you, 
from your editors, Stevette & Carol 



WHATS INSIDE 

DATES AND DEADLINES 

POETRY 

FINANCIAL AID INFO 

CAREER COUNCELLNG CENTER 

PLACEMENT SERVICES 



Child Care 
Comes To 
Campus 

The combined efforts of students, faculty 
and administration have made possible a complete 
child care facility at Venango Campus. The center 
will be open wathin the next two months, according 
to Ginny Grandelis, of Day Care Inc. 

The facility will open by 7:30 am and 
opperate until 9:30 pm Mondays-Thursdays. The 
Venango Christian High School building wall house 
the daycare center until the remodeling is com- 
pleted in Montgomery Hall. 

Newborns to children age twelve will be 
accepted at the center. 

The center is licensed by the State of PA. 
Contact Faye Edwards at 437-7288 for further 
information concerning enrollment, policies and 
procedures. 

Efforts to provide daycare at Venango Cam- 
pus were begun by students that who have com- 
pleted their education. Studies were done as part 
of class work, of daycare centers at college cam- 
puses in Western PA. 

Financial Aid Information 

Do you have questions about forms, student aid 
reports, check signing, etc.? Stop in room 206 
Montgomery Hall 8:30 - 2:30 Monday - Thurs- 
day, or call 676-6591, X278. Angel Muschweck 
is the Financial Aid Liason for Venango Campus. 
Angel can also help with formulating a personal 
budget and locating community resources. Look 
for weekly workshops to be announced on posters 
and in The Venango Voice. 



For Your Information 



PARKING PERMITS 
A MUST 
In order to park on campus, ail 
students are required to obtain 
a parking permit. The permits 
go on sale September 1, 1994. 
They can be purchased in 
Frame Office. Be sure to have 
your license plate number and 
vehicle registration with you. 
The cost is $15.00. 

STUDENT I.D. 

You are unable to take books 
out of the library or enter C.U.P. 
functions at a discount or free 
rate without a student I.D. card 
that is validated. In Frame 
Hall after 1:00 p.m., Septem- 
ber 1, 1994, they will validate 
your I.D. for you. Ifyoudonot 
have an I.D. card at this time, 
please go to the Student Ser- 
vices Office in Montgomery 
Hall. 

HELP!! 

I need a student assistant for 
the 1994-95 school year. This 
job involves both routine cleri- 
cal work (such as photocoping 
and Tiling) and more challeng- 
ing research work. It is a work 
study position, 1 hours a week. 
Psychology major and some 
knowledge of word processing 
preferred. Come and see me if 
you're interested, room M233. 
Carie Forden 



Did You Know? 

Drop/Add-You can drop or add a course during the first week 
of a semester. 

Withdrawal-Yon can withdraw from a course through the ninth 
week of a semester without financial penalty. 

Cancellation-Yon can cancel any class prior to and including 
Registration Day without financial penalty. This must be done 
in writing. 

Parking-DO NOT park in the faculty lot which is the first five 
slots on each side of lot V or in the front of Frame Hall which 
is lot Z. Parking is also prohibited in the front lot of Montgom- 
ery Hall. Parking along the curbs is also prohibited and could 
result in a parking ticket. 

SNOW?-llow can such a lovely white act of nature bring such 
a dirty and sour taste to all of our mouths? Closings due to snow 
are announced on the radio (WOYL, WFRA, WTFV, WKQW). 

Do you need Personal Development Credits for your 

check sheet? 
Consider a Co-op in Student Services for 1-3 credits: 

1) Yearbook Assistant-3 credits 

2) Newsletter /development - 1 issue/credit 
computer skills required, preferably Aldus Pagemaker. 
If you are interested contact: Dr. Barb Regale at X27G. 

Old Place - New Face 
At the Career Counseling Center (C-C-C) in Montgomery 
Room #2 1 1, there's a new G. A. filling the vacancy left by Sheila- 
Rae Rossi. Cindy C. Jarzab will now be assisting in the func- 
tions and operations of the C-C-C. Cindy hopes to meet all CUP 
Venango Campus Students soon, so please stop in M Rm211 
and introduce yourself. Cindy looks forward to helping return- 
ing students continue the pursuit of their career goals at the C- 
C-C and assisting new students in exploring the unlimited 
possibilities of a career choice as they begin their journey 
toward a degree at CUP. ^:':^:^^.Z^t^^::^'^^X';Z^Z!:^:lZ 



I equji opponumry tnqui 




Now is the perfect time to come down to 210 
Montgomery Hall and check out all of the innova- 
tions that we have been making in the Learning 
Skills Center! We have new books, new videos, 
new software, a new look, and a nice group of 
people working here. As you are getting adjusted 
this week, come on in and introduce yourself to our 
friendly, helpfull staff Watch next week's Voice 
for our tutor's schedules. 



TIME MANAGEMENT 

A large factor in college success is learning to 
effectively schedule & manage your time. Now is 
the perfect time to set up a semester plan. Drop by 
208MH or call Darlene at X283 to set up an 
appointment to discuss your schedule. While you 
are there, meet Scott and Rob our new G.A.'s. 



PLACEMENT SERVICES 

It's not too soon to be thinking about graduation. If 
you plan to graduate in December of '94 or the 
Spring/Summer of '95 you should make an ap- 
pointment with Angel Muschweck, ASAP! She 
will help you begin formulating a resume, develop- 
ing a job search plan and preparing for that all 
important interview. Even if you're not graduating 
this year there are tasks you can be doing to prepare. 
Call for an appointment with Angel, Placement 
Services, 676-659 1 X278 or stop in room 206 MH. 
Be watching for posters and in future issues of The 
Voice for weekly programs. 

Tutor Needed 

A tutor is needed immediately, for a five hour work 
week. A good all around student preferred, 3.0 or 
higher QPA. You must be eligible for Work Study. 
If interested contact Scott in room 203 Montgom- 
ery Hall or phone ext. 283. 



REDUCE WASTE 

Don't throw out your foam 
"peanuts" 

Send them to the Biology Lab, (RM 2 1 2 Frame) for 
re-use. Imhoff s Fine Arts (in Titusville) serves as 
a regional "recycling" center for styrofoam pea- 
nuts, shells, squares etc. Don't coat the earth's crust 
with this indestructible stuff; simply send your box 
of foam whatnots to the Bio Lab and we'll arrange 
it's journey to Titusville. The children of future 
generations (plus I and all sorts of other famous 
world dignitaries) thank you. 

Bill Belzer 

Bible Study 

I would like to start a bible study at Venango 
Campus. I would be available to lead the study 

on Tuesdays or Thursdays 9:00 a.m. - 1 1:00 a.m. 
Each study would last about an hour depending 
on schedules of those attending, and would also 
depend on the availability of a place to hold it. 
The study would concentrate on a specific topic 

or chapter of the Bible. Interested persons 
please see me, Ali Stewart or leave your name 

and phone number with Kim Price, Rm 209 MH. 

WELCOME STUDENTS 

I would like to take this opportunity to welcome all 
new students and returning students to another 
great semester at Venango Campus. Here are a few 
reminders to get you started in the right direction. 

1 . Books are only in the Bookstore for one month. 

2. Books can be returned for a refund or credit the 
first two weeks of the semester with a receipt. After 
the first two weeks, a student must have the receipt 
and a withdrawal slip to to return books. New 
books being returned for a refund must have no 
marks whatsoever in them. 

3. Student charges (PELL-PHEAA-JTPA-VA) are 
only in effect for three weeks. Charges end Sep- 
tember 16th. 

4. I am here to accommodate you. Please let me 
know if I can assist you in any way. 

Let's have a good semester, 
Linda-Bookstore 



From the 1994 Edition of the Oil City Review: 

Directions 

Each week we will be bringing you excerpts from the past three volumes of The 

Oil City Review for your reading pleasure and hopefully to also inspire the writer 

in you to share with us your work and consider submitting at least one of your 

works to the 1995 issue of the Review. 

This week we are showcasing Kristen George's 



An Awakening 

/ am a delicate seed. 

Rich soil is my incubator, 
A maternal sun nurtures my frail stem 

pushing through the earth and growing 
%0rongerfrom the thorns of tragedy, 
I My broad leaves awaken to stretch to 
I saturate themselves with raindrops that spill, 

quenching my innermost thirsts. 
Red velvet petal of my soul, once hidden beneath 

thick foliage now immerge,„blossoming,„ 
I am now a perfect rose. 



It is not too soon to be thinking about your submission to the 1995 edition of the 
Oil City Review. Get out your pen and let your creativity spill out! All students 
I are encouraged to submit that essay you wrote and worked so hard on to the 
Review. The Review considers short stories and poetry from all students, staff, 
faculty and community members each year. Early submissions can be placed in 

Dr. Terman's mailbox. 
I Look for more information about the Review in upcoming issues of The\^ice. 



THE 






Vena 


n g 


V o i c e% 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 2 


September 5, 1994 
Clarion University of Pa 



Anti-Oppression Workshop 
Scheduled For Venango 



Dr. Sharon Washington, a pro- 
fessor at Kent State University, 
will present, from 9 am to 1 pm, 
Friday, September 30, a work- 
shop at Venango Campus. Build- 
ing Comminity across Differ- 
ences, an interactive workshop 
on diversity, will be the subject 
of this event. 

Dr. Washington has been ac- 
tively involved in anti-oppres- 
sion work for over twelve years, 
as a multi-cultural educator and 
as a musican. She brings to her 
work a strong sense of identiy as 
an Aferican American woman, 
as an educator, activist and as a 
performer. 

The workshop will use a par- 
ticipatory format and develop 
concrete strategies for working 
together in a multicultural world. 
Participants will gain a greater 
awareness of personally held be- 
liefs and biases, and how these 
influence our ability to work be- 
tween differences. 

The group will also learn the 
inter-relatedness if isms, such as 
sexism, racism, ageism, ableism, 
and homophobia. The impact of 
these on the inclusion and educa- 
tion of people will be discussed. 




The workshop will teach ways of 
working with various cultural 
groups. 

Attendance application are 
available at the Rhoades desk, 
the library, outside the Frame 
office and in the Montgomery 
Hall lounge area. Spaces are lim- 
ited, so apply early. 

According to Dr. Carie Forden 
of the psychology department, 
and Dr. Phil Terman of the En- 
glish department, co-sponsors of 
the event, they are very pleased 
to have such an important event 
at the local campus. Both are 
hoping for a large turn out. 

Although the seminar is lim- 
ited to Venango and main cam- 
pus students, faculty and staff, 
the concert, to be held at 7: 30 pm 
Friday evening will be open to 
the public, (see concert story) 



Concert Set In Rhoades 

The Washington Sisters in con- 
cert, will conclude the day's ac- 
tivities September 30, at the 
Rhoades Center. 

A message of peace, women's 
rights, pride and cultural diver- 
sity highlight the event. 

The sisters' music is bold and 
joyful according to Dr. Carie 
Forden, a blend of a capella, jazz, 
swing, blues, gospel and island 
rhythms. 

The concert will begin at 7:30 
pm and is free and open to the 
public. 

Pianist, Melanie Monsur, will 
accompany the performers. 

Sharon and Sandra Washing- 
ton have performed at hundreds 
of concerts across the United 
States and Canada. They also have 
two albums to their credit. 

The concert and workshop are 
funded by a social equity grant 
from the Office of the Chancel- 
lor. 



What Kind of 
Learner 
are you? 

Knowing how you learn best 
is a very important study skill to 
aquire. Are you visually, audi- 
tory, or kinesthetically moti- 
vated? 

Do you learn best in lecture, 
discussion, or workshop classes? 

If you are an Associate De- 
gree major and you want to find 
out your learning strengths and 
how to use them to learn at your 
optimum capacity, call Darlene 
at ext. 283 or stop by 208 Mont- 
gomery Hall to make an appoint- 
ment. Darlene is here Monday - 
Thursday from 10 am - 3 pm. 




Psychology Club 
To Meet 

Psychology to meet, 4:30 pm, 
September 13, lounge area in 
Montgomery Hall. Planning ses- 
sion for semester activities to be 
held. Anyone interested is asked 
to attend. 

Tlie BULLETTN is published periodically by Venango 
Cainpus.1801 WesiFirslStreet.OilCity . Articles within 
the pubhcation reflect the philosophy of Venango Cam- 
pus Student Association anddo not necessarily represent 
the official position of Clarion University, Clarion 
University is committed to equal opportunities and a 
affirmative action for all persons in it's education pro- 
gram activities and employment practices. Direct equal 
opporunity inquires to Assistant to the Predident for 
Student Hquity. 216 Carrier Administration Building. 



Club Officers 

It is important that you follow 
this timeline: 

A. Meet with your club advi- 
sor before you hold your first 
meeting. 

B. Hold your first meeting and 
elect your officers before Sep- 
tember 15. 

C. Send a list of your officers 
to Kim Price, room 209 Mont- 
gomery Hall by 4 pm, September 
15. 

D. All officers must attend a 
Club Officers Workshop on Fri- 
day, September 1 6 from 9am to 1 
pm. It is vital that all officers 
attend! 

E. The Leadership Workshop 
for club officers and club mem- 
bers interested in leadership po- 
sitions will be held on September 
19 and 21 from 7pm to 10 pm. 

Certificates 

To Be 

Awarded 

Certificates of Completion 
will be awarded to all students 
that participate in the upcoming 
Leadership Workshops to be held: 

September 1 6 from 9am to 1 
pm in Rhoades Center for Club 
Officers. 

September 1 6 - 1 8 , 9 am to 1 
pm,off campus-Student Senate 
Retreat-Team Building. See Dr. 
Reagle for more information. 

September 20-2 1 - Leadership 
Training for anyone interested - 
7 pm-10 pm-Rhoades , Center. 
RSVP to Kim Price in by Sep- 
tember 15 in room 209 Mont- 
gomery Hall. 

This training is free-looks 
great on a resume! For more in- 
formation see Kim Price. 



OUTDOOR CLUB 

Welcomes You 

Come and join the Outdoor 
Club for memorable adventures. 
Coming up are: 

Canoe trip 
Cave expidition 
We will be electing officers at 
our first meeting in Rhoades Hall 
on Monday, September 12, at 
1 : 00 pm. We welcome new mem- 
bers! 

Senate Elections 
Upcoming 

Student Senate Elections will 
be held Tuesday, September 13 
and Wednesday, September 14 
from 9 am to 6 pm in Rhoades 
Center. 

If you are interested in run- 
ning for a Senate seat you may 
pick up an application and get 
more information at the Rhoades 
desk. Applications are due by 
September 9. 

CAREER NEWS 

Students! Don't just FALL 
into a career choice. Plan today 
for the AUTUMN years of your 
life by choosing a field of work 
that is right for you. At the Career 
Counseling Center in Montgom- 
ery Hall, Room21 1, you can ex- 
plore, via DISCOVER software, 
the vast range of career options 
available to you in the world of 
work. Contact Cindy Jarzab at 
ext. 272 to schedule an appoint- 
ment for a career counseling in- 
terview and an opportunity to use 
the DISCOVER career options 
program. 



Eve's Snack Bar Opens 

The snack bar opened on Wednesday August 
3 lunder new management. Business hours will be 
from 9:30 am until 6:30 pm, Monday-Thursday. 

A variety of sandwiches and subs, hot and cold, 
are availble now. The menu will grow to include 
salads and hot dinners. How about a salad bar? 

The snack bar is looking for student volunteers. 

Freshman Reminder 

Mandatory meetings with your mentor must be 
scheduled prior to September 18 according to 
Stevette Wood, student mentor. If you have a 
question concerning your mentor contact Kim 
Price in Montgomery Hall. 

ALO Meets Every Tuesday 

ALO (Adult Learners Organisation) meeting 
will be held at 1 2:30 pm every Tuesday in Rhoades 
Center. All students are encouraged to attend. 
Informal luncheons are held prior to the business 
meeting. Several family outings, and a Thanksgiv- 
ing dinner were held here on campus. The Venango 
Vittles Campus Cookbook was another projected. 

Campus Activities Board 

Campus Activities Board (CAB) will meet ev- 
ery Monday at 2 pm in Rhoades Center Metting 
Room. Everyone is welcome and encouraged to 
attend. 

CAB is really excited about the Fall Semester 
Event Schedule. There are many exciting events in 
which to participate. Some are free and some are 
are at greatly reduced costs. Get your tickets in the 
Bookstore early. Check the student calendar and 
posters around campus for specific event informa- 
tion. 

Attention all Paralegal Students 

Any Paralegal student who has not attended a 
special Paralegal Orientation is required to do so, 
according to Kim Price. It is mandatory that you 
attend the session 6:45-9 pm Wednesday, Septem- 
ber 14, in room 113 Montgomery Hall. If you are 
a Paralegal student and did not receive a letter on 
this event, see Kim Price immediatly in room 209 
Montgomery Hall. 



Come One Come All 

Venango Campus 
1994 Tutor Schedule 

The Venango Campus tutoring room is 
located in 210 Montgomery Hall. 

Tutor Schedule 

Karen Stucke: 

Modern Civ, History, Sociology, Political Sci- 
ence 
Monday-8 am-11 am & Wednesday lpm-3-pm 

Susan Harry: 

Actg, Fin, Mgmt, Income Tax 

Monday-12:30-2:30 pm & Friday- 12-4 pm 

Lonna Howard: 

Nursing, A i& P 

Monday 1:30-4:30 pm Tuesday 1-3 pm 

Wednesday 3:30-4:30 pm & Thursday- 1-5 pm 

Tom Weiser: 



Math 

Monday & Wednesday 2-4 pm 

Kaylene O'Neil 
Math, Phy. Sci. Chem. 
Wednesday-6-9 pm 

Shana Jacobs: 

Learning Skills Secretary 

Monday-10 am-12. 1-3 pm, Tuesday 11-2 pm, 

Wednesday 2-3 pm & Thursday 12-2 pm 

Do yourself and your QPA a favor 
and stop in the tutoring center! 




Cruise Set On Gateway Clipper 

CAB has set the date for the annual Gateway 
Clipper dinner and moonlight dance cruise for 
September 23, 1994. Ticket deadline is Tuesday, 
September 20, tickets are available at the Book- 
store. Treat yourself and your significant other, to 
an evening of fine dining, dancing and moonlight. 

Cruising on the 




September 23, 1994 
Ticket information: 

Bus #1 -Dinner Cruise $10.00-student 
&$15.00-guest 

Bus #2-Dinner Cruise and Moonlight 
Dance Cruise $13.00-student & $18.00- 
guest 

Tickets are on sale now at the Book- 
store. Everyone must ride your assigned bus 
home. Ticket deadline is September 20, 
6:00 pm 



C.A.B. Sponsored 

Steak Fry & Ice Cream Social 

Comes to Rhoades Center 

September 15 

The Campus Activities Board of Venango 
Campus (CAB) bring to Rhoades Center its annual 
steak fry and icecream social on September 1 5, the 
event begins at 4:00 pm and the grill stays hot untill 
7:00 pm. Tickets for this event can be purchased at 
the Bookstore and addmission cost for adults is five 
dollars and children ten andunder are addmitted for 
three dollsrs. All students are encouraged to bring 
their family and join in on the fun and great food. 
Immediatly after the steak fry is a free concert to 
be performed by Where's the Band, (see column 

below) 




BAMP? 

To Perform Rhoades Center 

7:30 pm September 15 

CUP students free 

All students with 
vaild I.D. free 

general addmission $2 




National Poetry Contest 
Set in September 

Owings Mills, MD.— The National Library of 
Poetry has announced that $ 1 2,000 in prizes will be 
awarded this year to over 250 poets in the Northern 
American Open Poerty Contest. 

A September 30 deadline has been set for the 
contest, the contest is open to everyone and entry is 
free. 

Any poet, whether previously published or not, 
can enter. Every poem entered also has a chance to 
be published in a hardbond anthology. 

To enter, send one origional poem, any subject 
or style to the National Library of Poetry, 11419 
Cronridge Drive, PO Box 704- 1981, Owings Mills, 
MD21117. 

The poem should be no more than 20 lines, and 
the poet's name and address should appear on the 
top of the page. 

Entries must be postmarked no later than Sep- 
tember 30. 

An Excerpt From 
Directions: 



Katie Eckert 

A Dusty Road 

When I look out my window 

I can see a busy road. 

Sometimes it turns to laughter, 

Sometimes it turns to sorrow, 

And other times it turns to confusion. 



Forever flowers via 
the microwave 

To save the last rose of summer, or 
any beautiful bloom, try drying it 
in your microwave oven. Here's 
how to do it. 

First you need a drying agent 
like silica gel from the craft store, 
or kitty litter will do. Then pick 
your favorite flower and cut the 
stem to half an inch. 

Pick a microwaving container 
deep enough so the flower can be 
completely covered by the drying 
agent, and follow these steps: 

• Put an inch of the agent in the 
bottom. Insert the stem so the 
flower is in an upright position. 
Carefully sprinkle the drying agent 
over and between all petals, keep- 
ing them in the position you want. 
Continue sprinkling until entirely 
covered. 

• Microwave on high for ZVz 
minutes, rotating every half 
minute. 

• Remove the container. Set aside 
and do not disturb at all for 12 
hours while the moisture from the 
flower is being absorbed. 

Carefully remove the flower and 
tap gently to remove the drying 
agent. Attach a false stem. 

Do only one flower at a time for 
best results. Save the drying agent 
for future use. 




(t4ti>-^ 



"Hold it, pal. Ill walk the dog. You 
walk ttie lawn mower!" 



Campus To Be 

Smoke -Free 

By The Year 2000? 



Smokers had a shock their first day of class, no 
more smoking in Rhoades Center. 

This may have been a surprise to smokers, but 
it is not a new policy. A Tobacco Use Policy was 
adopted by Clarion University Faculty Senate on 
May 1 , 1 989 with a long term goal to make Clarion 
a totally smoke-free campus by the year 2000. 

Policy #3, Smoking is prohibited in any com- 
mon use work area (i.e., an area in which two or 
more people work without oermanent walls or 
floor-to-ceiling room dividers and doors)" and 
Policy #4, "Smoking is prohibited in the corridors 
of all University buildings" were cited as the basis 
for recent change. 

Dr. Barbara Reagle, Director Student Develop- 
ment, noted that smoking has been an on-going 
issue that both the Student Senate and Faculty 
Senate at Venango Campus have been working on 
for years. The concerns of all students have been 
weighed in an effort to accommodate both the 
smokers and the non-smokers. Last year the stu- 
dent union area was divided, the smokers by the 
windows and the non-smokers in the front. How- 
ever, there have been complaints from sensitive 
non-smokers. 

Dr. Reagle indicated that two areas had been 
investigated previously for designated smoking, 
room 1 1 8 in Frame Hall and the lower lobby area 
Rhoades. Both sites, however, have been rejected. 
Room 1 1 8 is scheduled for classes and the lower 
lobby has been described as a "corridor." 

While the weather has been pleasant the first 
few days of class, smokers have to be thinking back 
to January, 1994's artic temperatures as they con- 
gregate outside Rhoades entrance. The year 2000 
does not sound so distant any more. 

This writer encourages letters to the editor with 
opinions on this subject. 

Peg VanHom-writer for the Bulletin 



The Bridge Opens Season 

The Bridge Coffee House will open its season 
at 7:30 pm September 10 in the Barrow Civic 
Building, Franklin. Bill Belzer, Venango Profes- 
sor, story teller and humorist, will headline the 
evenings events. 

Acoustic rock will be presented by John 
Farley. Lynda Bennett will read poetry, Aftncan 
drum and song will be presented by Milton Wilson. 

The Coffee House is open to the public. 

Join A Support Group 

Gain awareness about who you are versus how 
others see you. 

Improve your communication skills. Learn ways 
to improve your relationships. 

For further information, call Kay King, 
councelor, extention 277, with questions and times 
that are good for you. 

Groups will start in late September. 



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Six-By-Six Crossword 

ACROSS 

1. Put on or used up 
5. opposite of ahead 

7. Abbreviation for right 

8. Teacher-parent group 

9. Abbreviation for obsolete 

11. Old TV's talking horse 

12. What she does to plants 
twice a week 

14. Catch these to get a tan 

DOWN 

1. Where you get a drink at 
a party (2 words) 

2. Surprise! Exclamation! 

3. If it happens, you'll be 
torn up 

4. comes in 

5. Type of dryer 

6. Moms' partners 

10. Add an "R" and it shines 

13. Add an "E" and look it over! 



vLi^Hi'juu oHmruc) MKl/mvto 



THE 






Vena 


n go 


V o i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 3 


September 12, 1994 
Clarion University of PA 



Concert - Steak Fry To Highlight Week 



By Carol Boyle 
Bulletin Writer 

Where's the Band? They 've 
been called the nation's hottest 
acapella quartet. They are con- 
sidered entertainment and music 
at its best. And they are coming 
to Rhoades Center at 7:30 pm, 
Thursday 15 following the an- 
nual steak fry. 

Using only their voices, this 
powerhouse group has earned 
raves singing in clubs and con- 
cert halls, on television, radio, 
from New York to San Fran- 
cisco, to Leningrad. 

Lisa Barrett, a comedienne 
with a three octave vocal range; 
Lori Glaser, a sultry voiced jazz 
singer; Jeffrey Kom, a dynamic 
singer and actor who has shared 
the stage with such names as 
Gregory Hines, Sally Fields and 
Ben Vereen; and Peter Miller, a 
phenomenal acapella musician 
whose singing has taken him 
around the world, make up this 
quartet. 

Write Inn Open 

Student staffed Write Inn cen- 
ter, located in Frame, 105, is open 
for business. Students desiring 
help on papers are welcome. 




BAND? 



Applause Series Set 

Four major activities will high- 
light the Applause Series for the 
coming season. 

A murder mystery dinner the- 
atre, entitled "Dead on Arrival," 
will be held at 7 pm October 13 and 
14 in Rhoades Center. 

The Colonel Drake Theatre will 
host the remaining three produc- 
tions. 

The "Nutcracker" will be held at 
7:30 pm December 20, presented 
by the Ballet Theatre Pennsylva- 
nia. 

They presented the "Nutcracker" 
last season, and are returning by 



This is one of the highlight events 
of the year. 

Come and enjoy a steak you 
can prepare as you want it. This 
will be followed by an all-you- 
can-eat ice cream social. 

This event begins at 4 pm and 
adult cost is $5, with $3 for chil- 
dren ten and under. 

Students are encouraged to 
bring their families. 

The event is sponsored by the 
Campus Activities Board of 
Venango Campus. 

Your activities fee helps to 
pay for these programs. 

For Season 

popular demand, according to 
Kim Price, director of student 
activities. 

Live, on stage, at 7 pm March 
20 and 2 1 , "Beauty and the Beast" 
will be presented by Bill Fegan 
Attractions. The group presented 
"101 Dalmations" last season. 

Ending the season will be a 
7:30 pm, April 20 evening with 
the Joe Negri Quartet. The quar- 
tet specializes in Jazz. 

Passes for the Applause Series 

are adults, $40, youth under 
(see Page 3) 



Letter-Editor: 

Smoking on Campus: 
Crime and Punishment? 

An article appeared in the Sep- 
tember 5 edition of the Voice 
about the smoking policy here at 
Venango . The article outlined 
the reasoning behind the fact that 
there are no longer any desig- 
nated indoor smoking areas. 

One of the reasons cited for the 
ban on smoking in Rhoades was 
that sensitive non-smokers had 
complained. As a smoker, I don't 
feel that this is a fair decision. 
First of all, I have personally 
witnessed non-smokers sitting in 
the smoking section complain- 
ing about the smoke. What kind 
ofreasoningisthat? Ridiculous! 
My other problem with this 
rationale is the fact that the fac- 
ulty and Student Senates have 
chosen to side with the more po- 
litically correct non-smokers 
rather than giving equal consid- 
eration to both sides. You would 
never see the school administra- 
tion force non-smokers to stand 
outside in the middle of winter 
simply because the smokers didn't 
approve of them not smoking. 

In conclusion, yes smoking is a 
personal choice. No, my decision 
to smoke shouldn't have to affect 
people who choose not to smoke. 
However, smoking is still a legal 
activity in this country, and un- 
less it is banned at the state or 
federal level, smokers here at 
Venango should be treated as 
human beings who happen to have 
a different life-style choice, and 
not as a criminals. At the very 
least, give us somewhere warm 
to smoke this winter. 

Dave Burnett-CUP Student 



Student Senate 
Reports 

Kathy Kahle of the Student 
Senate reports that the Senate is 
reviewing various possibilities for 
indoor smoking on campus. 

The Senate encourages stu- 
dents both smokers and non- 
smokers, to voice their opinions, 
concerns and/or suggestions re- 
garding the smoking policy to 
Interim Dean, Dr. Grunenwald. 
Appointments may be made at 
the Frame Office. 

Free Locker Space 

Free locker space is available 
to CUP students in the Student 
Union . Locker space is available 
by the day or for the semester. 
See a Mentor at the Rhoades desk 

for further information. 

Bible Study Up-date 

The Venango Campus Bible 
Study group will hold its first 
meeting at 8 pm, September 15, 
in room 118 Frame Hall. 

The study will begin in the 
New Testament, the book of John. 
Everyone is asked to bring a 
Bible. 

Discussion will be held con- 
cerning, perhaps, more favorable 
meeting times and dates, all are 
welcome. 

Meetings Set At Rhoades 

Ski Club - 5 pm Tuesday 

ALO (Adult Learner Org.) 
Noon Tuesday 

CAB (Campus Activities Brd.) 
2 pm Thursday 

Business Club Noon Thursday 



Day Care Special 
Thank You 

Juggling family responsibili- 
ties and college classes has just 
been made easier! 

Thanks to the efforts of Jane 
Koonan and Denise Durham, as 
well as many others, Venango 
Campus has it's own Day Care 
Center. 

Parents will have a safe, con- 
venient and fian place to leave 
young children while attending 
classes. 

Thanks Jane & Denise! 

The Center is to open in late 
October in the Venango Chris- 
tian High School Building. 

Further information is avail- 
able through the campus office. 

Book Store News 

Students are reminded that be- 
ginning September 1 5, text books 
will be sent back to Main Cam- 
pus by the Venango Bookstore. 
If you still need a text or two, 
please purchase as soon as pos- 
sible. 

Books returned for refund or 
credit must be accompanied by a 
bookstore receipt and a drop-add- 
slip. 



"Growing Up Brady" 
with Barry Williams is 
scheduled for 8:30 pm 
on Tuesday, September 
20 at Main Campus. 
The event is free for stu- 
dents with a valid ID. 



Leadership Workshop 

Student Activities will be 
conducting a two part leadership 
workshop in Rhoades Center 
from 7pm- 1 0pm, Tuesday, Sep- 
tember 21. Certificates of 
Completion will be given to all 
attendees. 

Career Counseling Center 

Are you undecided about a 
major? Do you want to know 
more about a field of work that 
you think is suitable for you? 
Visit the Career Counseling Cen- 
ter, Room2 1 1 , Montgomery Hall. 
While you are pondering the 
world of work, sign up for an 
opportunity to explore some, or 
all, of the career modules in the 
computer based DISCOVER pro- 
gram. For more information, call 
Cindy Jarzab at 676-6591, ext. 
272. 

Videos Available 

Student Services, Room 211, 
Montgomery Hall, has two vid- 
eos available for students to see. 
If you missed orientation, you 
may want to take a look at the 
"Orientation" video. "The Last 
Lecture Series" from last semes- 
ter, is also on tape. The series 
gives insights and wisdom from 
some of Venango Campus' Pro- 
fessors. 
Internet Accounts News 

If you have applied for an 
internet account number, consult 
the display area outside Frame 
Office. When your name appears, 
you may oick up your account 
number at the office. 



Creative Artisans Wanted 

Do you enjoycrafts? If so there 
will be an organizational meet- 
ing for creative artisans 10 am, 
Tuesday, September 13 in 
Rhoades. Direct questions to 
Martha Ritter Room 212, Frame 
Hall. 

The Business Club 
Wants You 

Please attend and consider join- 
ing The Business Club. The or- 
ganizational meeting will be at 
noon Thursday, 15 in Rhoades. 
Officers will be elected and 
future events discussed; such as 
seminars, luncheons wath busi- 
ness speakers, job fairs and busi- 
ness trips. 

Last spring we toured Harris- 
burg, discussed possible local 
economic development with the 
Department of Commerce and 
the job application process with 
representatives of the PA Civil 
Service Commission. 

Snack Bar Menu Set 

Eve's Snack Bar is working 
hard to get all the equipment nec- 
essary to provide the students 
and staff with a variety of selec- 
tions. The deep fiyer is now op- 
erating and a new coffee pot is on 
the way. Daily specials, in addi- 
tion to the regular menu are now 
available. The specials will 
change weekly. 

Specials for 12-15 
Monday-hot meat loaf sand- 
wich with fries 
Tuesday-Spaghetti 
with tossed salad 
Wednesday Hot turkey 
sandwich with fries 
Thursday-Lasagne 
with tossed salad 



Ticket Deadline 
Set For Cruise 

Tickets for the annual Gate- 
way Clipper Dinner Cruise will 
be on sale in the bookstore until 
September 20. 

Cruising on the 




Set Sail September 23 

Ticket information: 

Bus #1 -Dinner Cruise $10.00- 
student& $15.00 guest 

Bus#2-Dinner Crui se with Moon- 

light Dance $13.00-student & 

$18.00-guest 

Everyone must ride their assigned 

bus home. 

Venango Campus 
Subsidizes Day Care 

Dr. Grunenwald, Interim Dean 
decided to subsidize the Day 
Care Facility out of the Venango 
Campus budget on Thursday Sep- 
tember 8. This demonstrates the 
Venango Campus's commitment 
to the Day Care Center and all 
Venango students. The funds 
will go towards renting the Ve- 
nango Christian facility . 



The Cultural Diversity 

Committee of Venango 

Displays Native American History 

And Culture 

Columbus Day is just a month away. What 
better time than this to pay tribute to all Native 
Americans, past and present. For over 10,000 
years, this land was inhabited by tribes of Native 
Americans (a.k.a. "Indians"). 

Since Christopher Columbus came to this hemi- 
sphere, however, western Europeans have me- 
thodically taken land, livelihood, and liberty from 
these first Americans. Treaty after treaty was bro- 
ken by the greedy and deceitful intruders. In the last 
500 years, the Native Americans have been slaugh- 
tered, forcibly removed from homelands, and often 
confined to life on reservations. 

It also seems apt to acknowledge the reverence 
with which Native Americans have treated the 
Earth. In these days of never ending environmental 
crises, it is especially fitting to appreciate the 
harmony in which Native Americans lived with the 
Earth. The myopia of "western ingenuity" has 
dotted this land with toxic waste sites, radioactive 
dumps, and daily accidents that threaten the viabil- 
ity of life on this planet. 

The Cultural Diversity Committee at Venango 
Campus has received a grant from the Clarion 
University Foundation to purchase books about 
Native American history and culture. These mate- 
rials, which illustrate the ways and wisdom of 
American Indians will be on display in the lobby of 
Suhr Library during the Fall semester. 

A Little "Know" Takes Care Of A 
Lot Of Stress 

Two weeks have passed since we had our first 
classes, got our first assignments and are anticipat- 
ing our first tests. Some say "I'll never have a life 
again", the out look for others is total panic. Mont- 
gomery Hall is a stress saving facility, everyone 
should "Know." Explore the avenues open to you 
at: Student Services office, Tutoring Center, Ca- 
reer Counseling Center, Kay King, Counselor and 
more. 




Don't Be Just One Of The Crowd 

The Learning Skills Center offers tutoring for 
nearly every subject offered at Venango Campus. 
Just stop in at 210 Montgomery Hall for more 
details, or call Scott or Rob at, 676-6591 ext. 274. 

Tutor Schedule 

Gayle Downey: 
Biology, History, Pol. Sci, 
Philosophy, Speech, Am. Gov. 
T,R 9am- 12 pm 
Susan Harry: 

Actg, Fin, Mgmt, Income Tax, 
Inro to Bus. & Mgmt. 
M 12:30-2:30 pm,F 12-4 pm 
Sharon Mast: 

Psych, Rehab, SPED, Gen. Ed, Speech, Biology, 
Anthro., Earth Science, Soc, Music, Phil., Chem. 
M-R 4-6 pm 
Kaylene O'Neil: 
Math, Phy. Sci. Chem. 
W 6-9 pm 
Dan Stucke: 

CIS 110, 217, Psych, Soc, Comm, 
Interpersonal Comm, Econ, Speech 
M 12-3:30 pm ,R 1:00-4:30 pm 
Karen Stucke: 

Modem Civ, History, Soc, Political Science 
M8-11 amWI-3pm 
Tom Weiser: 
Math 100, 110 
M,W 2-4 pm 
Shana Jacobs: 
Learning Skills Secretary 
M 10-12 pm, 1-3 pm 
T ll-2pm 
W 2-3 pm 
R12-2pm 



WHO'S WHO! 



Who enjoys construction work, 
worked in the fitness field for 1 8 
years and can tell you how to 
afford college tuition? 

Angel Muschweck 

As Coordinator of Placement 
Services, Angel assists students 
in writing resumes and honing 
job interview skills. She pro- 
vides financial services regard- 
ing student loans and govern- 
ment grants, but also can help 
students with budgeting and lo- 
cating community resources. 
Angel's office is in Montgomery 
Hall, room 206. 



Angel graduated from Slip- 
pery Rock University with a 
Bachelor Degree in Physical Edu- 
cation/Exercise Physiology, 
worked in the fitness field and at 
a business school in Pittsburgh 
before coming to Venango Cam- 
pus in 1991. 

Angel lives in Pleasantville 
with her husband and three chil- 
dren. Her two daughters are in 
college studying plastics engi- 
neering and her sone is in high 
school and is interested in elec- 
tronics. 

Angel's favorite pastime is lo- 
cating, buying and rehabbing "less 
than desirable" real estate. (Yes, 
she enjoys construction work!) 

Angel has the following advice 
for students: 



Financial 

* Plan NOW to afford school 
next year - especially scholar- 
ships. Angel has software and 
reference materials. Make an 
appointment to meet with her. 

* Read newspaper stories, bul- 
letin boards in churches or gro- 
cery stores and campus posters 
for scholarship offers. 

* Consult the guidance office 
of your former high school as 
well as high schools in the Ve- 
nango area. They may have in- 
formation on scholarships spe- 
cifically for returning adults. 

* Consult clubs and organiza- 
tions representing your major, 
thee are books in the Career Cen- 
ter, room 21 1 Montgomery Hall 
with lists of names and addresses 
of such organizations. 

* Consider Clarion's financing 
program, through ACADEMIC 
MANAGEMENT SERVICES. 
You can make monthly payments 
for tuition the year round. There 
is a $50 up-ft'ont fee, but no inter- 
est. Brochures may be obtained 
from Angel or in the Frame Hall 
office. 

* Meet with Angel to set up a 
personal budget, or to locate com- 
munity resources. 



Job Placement 

* Start preparing your resume 
now! Fill a folder with your 
student and volunteer activities, 
any special skills you have ac- 
quired, workshops attended (in- 
dicate the date) and samples of 
any special projects you have 
worked on as assignments. 

"* Use the Placement Office's la- 
ser printer to produce professional 
resumes at a reasonable cost. 

* Practice mock interviews, and 
have them video taped. See An- 
gel for details. 

* Conduct informational inter- 
views. Visit knowledgeable 
people in your field to discover 
what jobs are available. 

* Try job shadowing. Tag along 
on ajob with a person in the field 
that you are studying to discover 
if you really like this type of 
work. 

* Get job experience in your field. 
This is very important. Experi- 
ence can be a paid position, a co- 
op or volunteer experience. 

Angel's goal is to make sure 
that no student quits school due 
to a financial burden. 

Financial services, placement 
services — sounds like Angel can 
help students "construct" their 
careers as well! 



The Oil City Review: 
DIRECTIONS 




collegiate camouflage 



Donna Snyder 

Frozen 

17 Below 

Actual air temperature 

Coldest day Recorded since the Information Age dawned. 

Is that bad or good? 

"Dangerous," the newsman says, 

"Bring the animals out of the cold, 

lest they be dead when you awake. " 

The lanky black Labrador 

slept in 3 feet of snow last night. 

Arctic winds whistled to him. 

Come, sleep naked under the starry sky. 

Schools are closed, work's been called off. 
The TV flashes Weather Warnings, as if 
the citizens may forget their modernity, 



flee from their glass-walled caves 
commune with the wintry environment 
bask in icy freedom 
dance pagan ceremonies 
pray to the stars 
weep into rivers 
sing of the yellow moon. 
More alive than we ever believed we could be. 

At 17 Below Zero we Awake 

from the digital bytes of a hi-tech dream. 

Glacial Boreas stings our eyes, 

nips at our minds and cleanses our souls. 

Free from social hibernation we can see, 

we've lived as if Dead ail this time. 



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Can you find the hidden legal terms ? 



ABATE 


FRANCHISE 


ACT OF GOD 


LIEN 


AGENCY 


MARTIAL LAW 


ARBITRATION 


NOVATION 


BAILMENT 


PATENT 


CAVEAT EMPTOR 


PRIVITY 


CONSIDERATION 


PROBATE 


DAMAGES 


PROOF 


DEED 


PROXY 


DURESS 


REMEDY 


EASEMENT 


SUBPOENA 


ESCROW 


SUMMONS 


ESTOPPEL 


TORT 


FELON 


TRUST 



Tlie BULLETIN is published periodically by Venango 
Campus. 1 801 West First Street, Oil City . Articles within 
the publication reflect tlie philosophy of Venango Cam- 
pus Student Association and do noinecessarily represent 
the official position of Clarion University. Clarion 
University is committed to equal opportunities and a 
affirmative action for all persons in its education pro- 
gram activities and employment practices. Direct equal 
opporunity inquires to Assistant to the Predident for 
Student Equity, 216 Carrier Admmistration Building. 



VLNANGO i:m?US ARCHIVES 



THE 






Vena 


n g o 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 4 


September 19, 1994 
Clarion University of PA 



Dave Katis Joins Campus Staff 



By Peg VanHorn 
Bulletin Writer 

Dave Katis can be described 
in just one word — excited! 

As the newly appointed, full 
time Assistant Director of Ad- 
missions and Coordinator of Re- 
cruitment for Venango Campus, 
Dave is excited about a lot of 
things! 

He is EXCITED about the 
challenge of recruiting traditional 
and returning adult students to 
Venango Campus; EXCITED 
about marketing the Venango 
Campus; EXCITED about the 
warm reception he has received 
from the administration, faculty, 
and students. 

Dave hopes his excitement will 
be contagious, too. He encour- 
ages students to ask their friends 
the same questions they ask them- 
selves. Where do you want to be 
in two years, in four years? Just 
two years older, or two years 
older with an associates degree? 
Just four years older, or four years 
older with a bachelors degree? 

Dave says his "door is always 



open!" Bring potential students 
to his office, Frame Hall, Rm. 
217 (Monday-Thursday), or 
schedule an appointment through 
him or the Frame office. 

While Dave is excited about 
all his recruitment responsibili- 
ties, he wants to be especially 
attuned to the uniqueness of re- 
turning students, each with an 
individual history and particular 
needs. 

Once a recruit conquers that 
first hurdle, the door step to Frame 
Hall, Dave wants to "walk them 
through" the admissions process, 
answering questions, assisting 
with applications and exploring 
financial aid resources. 

Other recruitment areas that 
Dave is pursuing are; continuing 
the "Back To The Future" infor- 
mational forum held several times 
a year for the community; inter- 
acting with business leaders to 
learn what special needs they may 
have that Venango can fill, and 
updating them on what Venango 
has to offer already, and attend- 
ing college fairs at local schools 
to market the Venango Campus 
of Clarion University. 




Dave Katis 
Clarion Alumni 

Dave knows all about being a 
student at the Clarion Campus, 
earning a Bachelors Degree in 
Communications and a Masters 
Degree in Education. But he 
wants to know about Venango 
Campus ~ first hand, from the 
students. He is working with a 
group of students in Dr. Huber's 
Business Writing class, drawing 
on what they remember were their 
concerns as new students. 

Before coming to Venango 
Campus, Dave worked as Direc- 
tor of Marketing and Public Re- 
lations at Clarion Hospital and 
was Administrative Director of 
the Clarion University Football 
Program. 



Health Care Available 

by Loni Burchfleld 
Writer for The Voice 

Did you know that there are 
health care services available at 
Clarion Main Campus? 

Edward J. Keeling Health 
Services Center is located off 
of Wilson Avenue behind 
Givan Hall. It is a modem 
facility offering a clinic and 
infirmary on the first floor. 

The Speech Pathology and 
Audiology Diagnostic Center is 
located on the ground floor. 

The Health Services pro- 
vides general care to all en- 
rolled students. They treat 
illness and injury, as well as 
providing routine medical 
examinations and some immu- 
nizations. 

Many medications are 
provided for a minimal fee but 
prescription drugs are the 
responsibility of the student. 
Medical equipment is also 
available for a fee. 

Keeling Health Center is 
staffed by registered nurses. A 
physician and nurse practitioner 
are available during regular 
clinic hours. 

Only the services offered at 
the center are covered by 
tuition fees. Any student 
participating in school sports 
should have their own insur- 
ance coverage. 

All you need is your ID to 
receive services. It is advisable 
to make an appointment so that 
you don't have to wait. 



Attend The ALOCC Free 

Dr. Jim Blake is sponsoring 
five students scholarships to the 
Campus Consortium to be held 
October 21-23 on Main Cam- 
pus. 

If you are interested in 
attending this conference, and 
acquiring experience for your 
resume, contact Darlene 
Hartman, Room 208, Mont- 
gomery Hall, to be considered 
for a scholarship. 

In addition to Dr. Blake's 
scholarships, nearly 1 00 others 
are available in various capaci- 
ties. Workshop facilitators and 
people to help with the physical 
arrangements are also needed. 

For further information 
concerning the conference, see 
page 6. 



How To Hone 
Your Writing Skills 

by Dave Burnett 
Writer for The Voice 

Acceptable college writing is 
one of the hardest skills for a 
new student to master. The 
Write-Inn Center located at 105 
Frame Hall is the place to go 
for help. 

According to Dr. Joan 
Huber, writing center advisor, 
the purpose of the Write-Inn is 
to help students produce the 
best papers possible. 

The staff of nine writing 
tutors won't do your work for 
you, but they will help you 
with style, punctuation and 
spelling. 

Students are asked to bring 
in work early in the writing 



process. They are also re- 
minded that no appreciable 
help is available if students 
come in with blank paper the 
day before a paper is due. 

Current hours for help: 
Monday, 11:30 am - 8pm 
Tuesday, 8:30 am -4:30 pm 
Wednesday, 8:30 am - 8 pm 
Thursday, 1 1 am- 1 pm 

Student Stevette Wood says, 
"Every paper I completed last 
semester was critiqued near 
time of completion, by the 
Write-Inn tutors. In every case, 
my grade was considerably 
improved." 

In addition to the help in 
construction and writing your 
paper, the Write-Inn can format 
and print it on one of the four 
IBM or two Apple computers it 
has available. 

You don't need to do poorly 
in your writing endeavors. 
Come to the Write-Inn for help. 



Open House 

Oclober Irvl & 4lh 




\ 



Room 103 Fra[T 
f /// and check it out! 
>ri your calendar 

/ 



Advisor Assignments 
Have Been Posted 

Advisor assignments for the 
Fall 1994 semester have been 
posted on the red wall outside 
of Frame Office. If you have 
any questions, please contact 
Penny Shaughnessy in the 
Administration Office. 



UPDATE 

New Elections for the Student Senate will be held Sept. 27-28, due 
to mistakes on the application form. The Student Senate felt that these 
mistakes led to problems with the election process. The Senate sincerely 
apologizes to the Student body and the Senate candidates for any 
inconvenience that this has caused. Senate petitions are available at the 
Rhoades desk for the new elections and are due by Fri. Sept. 23. So that 
the Senators accurately represent Venango student's concerns, a survey 
on student opinions about smoking in Rhoads will be on the election 
ballot. 



straight Ahead Stars On 
Friday's Gateway Cruise 

Music for the Gateway Clipper dinner-dance 
to be held Friday evening in Pittsburgh, will be 
provided by the group, Straight Ahead. 

Straight Ahead is a five piece band that 
specializes in a good mix of songs from the '70's 
to the '90's. 

They are considered one of Pittsburgh's 
hottest groups, according to a Gateway Clipper 
spokesman. 

A buffet featuring chicken, smoked Virginia 
ham, zita pasta and numerous side dishes, salads 
and desserts will be served. 

A cash bar for those over 21 will also be 
available. 

Tickets include bus transportation to and from 
Pittsburgh. 

Tickets must be purchased by Tuesday. 
The evening, spent cruising on the Gateway 
Clipper, Majestic, is sponsored by CAB, and is 
open to students and their guests. 





Attention Speech Students 

Are you already experiencing the jitters just 
thinking about your first speech? Stop in the 
Learning Center and get help. My hours are 9 
am-noon-Tuesdays and Thursdays. Leave a 
message for me and I will get back to you. Start 
practicing early! Gayle Downey, tutor 

Clarion University of Pennsylvania is comnuned to equal oppor- 
tunities and afnrmaiive action for all persons in its Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opportunity inquu-ies (o Assistant to the President for Social 
Equity, Clarion University of PA. 216 Carrier Administration 
Building, Clarion. PA 16214-1232,(814)226-2000. 



Get Help! 

Are your classes becoming unbearable? 
Do you find there aren't enough hours in the 
day? 

Are you having problems taking notes in class? 
Are your reading assignments overwhelming 
you? 

Are you stressed out about an upcoming test? 
If you answered yes to any of these ques- 
tions, then you should be making an appoint- 
ment to see me, Scott Siegel, at the Learning 
Skills Center. 

We cover time management, note taking, text 
book reading, and test taking. We will show you 
proven techniques that can make you a better 
student. 

The Learning Skills Center is located in 
Montgomery Hall, Room 203 or phone for an 
appointment at ext. 274. Hours are Monday and 
Wednesday from 1 0-3 pm and Tuesday from 1 
am - 8 pm. Do yourself and your grades a favor, 
stop in and see me. Scott Siegel 

Rick Swartz And 

The Empowerment Program 

Set New Hours 

Monday 8:30-11:00 am 

Tuesday 8:30 - noon and 5:00 - 9:00 pm 

Wednesday 8:30 -11:00 am 

Thursday 5:00 - 9:00 pm 

Friday 10:00 am - 3:00 pm 

If you have any questions phone Rick at ext. 
204 or stop in Room 204 Montgomery Hall. 
Get Career Questions Answered 

The Career Counseling Center (CCC) has the 
answers. Our shelves are stocked with occupa- 
tion information reference books. The DIS- 
COVER computer program is equipped to take 
you on a journey through the world of work. A 
counselor is available to assist you in your 
search for the employment choice and corre- 
sponding path of study that is suitable for you. 
Phone Cindy Jarzab at 676-6591, ext 272 or stop 
in Montgomery Hall, Room 211 for more infor- 
mation. 



STUDENT SENATE 
Election Results Posted 

The polls closed 6pm Wednes- 
day for the election of our Stu- 
dent Senate. Voter turn out was 
close to 150. 
Congratulations go out to: 

Jay Blondheim 

Loren "Eric" Burchfield 

Heidi Biddle 

Joe Anderton 

Jeannette Luckach 

Thank you to everyone who par- 
ticipated. Dave Katis, of admis- 
sions, witnessed the tally. 



Frankly Speaking 




S^"' 

^&:' 



Family Night Held At 
Rhoades Center 

Students with children and 
students with parents, Wednes- 
day night is family night at 
Rhoades. The gym is open for 
your use. Ping-pong, pool, and 
board games are available. The 
fun and games are from 6pm till 
9pm. 

Softball Players Wanted 

All Clarion students, faculty and 
staffare invited to Hasson Heights 
field, in Oil City, for softball. 
The games are from 6pm till dark, 
Monday and Wednesday eve- 
nings. 



Lunch With 
Psychology Club 

Psychology Club meeting 
will be held 1:00 pm Tuesday, in 
Rhoades. According to Carie 
Forden the group will have lunch 
together and talk about plans for 
the year. All interested students 
are welcome. 

Wanted Immediately 

The Tutoring Center needs a 
student tutor, eligible to work in 
a work study position. 

The position pays $4.25 per 
hour. If you are interested in the 
job, contact Scott at ext. 274 or 
stc^ in at 203 Montgomery Hall. 



Student 

Directory 

Information 

Information in the student 
directory, such as names, 
permanent addresses, telephone 
numbers and dates of atten- 
dance may be given to third 
parties without student consent. 

According to the Family 
Educational Rights and Privacy 
Act of 1974, students may 
request, in writing, that the 
institution withhold directory 
type information from third 
parties. 

If you do not want directory 
information released to other 
persons, you must submit a 
written request to the Office of 
the Registrar: 

Mr. J. Douglas Bills 

Registrar 

Clarion University of PA 
122 Carrier Hall 

Clarion, PA 16214 



Outdoor Club Events Set 

A 30 mile canoe trip, from the 
Buckaloonsto Tionesta, is set for 
Oct. 2. The upper Allegheny 
Ri ver trip i s open to members and 
guests. Sign up at the Bookstore 
by Sept. 28. 

Caving at Laurel Caverns is 
scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 15. 
The expedition is a 2.3 mile pas- 
sage and is the 16th longest de- 
veloped cave in the U.S. The 
rock is Loyalhanna limestone 
with catacombs and natural intri- 
cate sculpting. Check with club 
members for what equipment to 
bring. Sign up is at the Book- 
store. Both events requirea$5. 00 
deposit. 

Club meetings are held Mon- 
days at 1:30 and Wednesday at 
3:00, in Rhoades. 

A.L.O. Meets On Tuesday 

Due to new administrative 
policy, our meetings will be held 
out side Rhoades, at the picnic 
table, at noon on Tuesdays. 

This semester, A.L.O. is plan- 
ning two games nights for the 
whole family. A Thanksgiving 
dinner will also be sponsored for 
the whole family, Nov. 18. 

"Is There Life During School" 
is the theme to this years essay 
contest. All entries should be 
submitted by 4pm, Oct. 21, to 
Paula Vath or the A.L.O. mail 
box located in Rhoades Center. 
There will be three money prizes 
given. 

For more information, contact: 
Paula Vath-President 
Gayle Downey- Vice President 
Bunny Green-Treasurer 
Angel Alcom-Secretary 



Dr. Bill Belzer and Box Turtles 



By Lee Masters 



When I was a tot, there were Box turtles 
aplenty, along the creeks and rivers. 

Where I grew up, we would go for water 
hikes and find these interesting (vertebrate) 
turtles just to watch them pull into their shell and 
close the door. 

It wasn't uncommon to have one in the class- 
room as a pet or even at home. My mom thought 
a turtle a preferable pet to a dog or a cat. I was 
even allowed to decorate his shell. 

As I got older, and out grew my friend, I 
opted to return him to the creekbed where I 
found him. Little did I know. 

This is a pretty common scenario which has 
helped push the turtle onto the endangered 
species list, according to Bill Belzer. Dr. Belzer 
is dedicated to helping the turtle, through the 
McKeever Conservation Center. 

The life span of this creature has been logged 
at more than 120 years if left alone in it's native 
woods. They do not reproduce during their first 
10 to 15 years. Continued land development has 
depleted their habitat, while continued collecting 
for pets, have caused the turtle to almost disap- 
pear. The wild turtle is even being collected and 
exported to Europe, by the tens of thousands, 
because this activity has been banned there. 
The catch and release route doesn't work 
either. Returning a turtle back into his habitat 
after being a pet, introduces disease to the 
whole. Some "good hearts" will catch the turtle 
and move them to another location they want 
populated. This action puts the turtle in jeop- 
ardy and upsets the natural balance. They must 
be left alone. 

The turtle is intelligent and beneficial to our 
ecological system. Hopefully, and with your 
help, our children and grandchildren won't come 
to know the Box Turtle through picture books. 



Fund Raiser for Turtle Conservation 

To raise funds to help a turtle recovery project 
I'll be involved with (for decades, if I live that 
long!), I have turtle conservation bumper stick- 
ers to sell for $3. Also I arranged to buy a small 
supply of official Tee shirts (with a wonderful 
logo of various world turtles) left fi-om last 
summer's International Conference On Turtle 
Conservation held in NY. Selling price is appx. 
$18. All margin above cost goes into the turtle 
work. And I can order (4-6 week shipping) a 
variety of really neat weatherproof sculptures of 
turtles, iguanas, bunnies, frogs squirrels, bear 
cubs, etc. (you can see them in a catalog I have). 
If you're interested in any of these things, get in 
touch. 

Bill Belzer 




Business Club Meeting Set 

The Business Club will meet Thursday, at 
noon in Rhoades Center to finalize the list of 
students interested in attending the Institute of 
Management Accountants dinner meeting at 
6:30 pm Thursday, September 29 at Wanango 
Country Club. 

New members, and all majors are welcome 
and encouraged to attend. 

We will also discuss possible future events 
that will achieve the club's mission of promoting 
career/job placement. 



13th Annual 



Adult Learners On Campus To Hold 
Constortium Conference 

October 21-23 

hosted by Returning Adults and Commuting Students 
and Clarion University of Pennsylvania 



By Stevette Wood 

The theme for the 13th 
annual Adult Learners On 
Campus Consortium is "Adult 
Learner: Reflecting Diversity, 
Building Community." Return- 
ing Adults Commuting Stu- 
dents (RACS) and Clarion 
University are privileged to be 
hosting the event October 21- 
23 on Main Campus. 

Kathleen Buckley will high- 
light Friday evenings event 
with her humor. Buckley was 
billed as the first hearing 
impaired comedienne, who has 
taken her physical challenges 
and turned them into assets. 
She has appeared on national 
TV, including The Tonight 
Show. 

Saturday will begin at Sam 
with a continental breakfast, 
followed by twenty four excit- 
ing and enlightening workshops 
scheduled throughout the day. 
The 14th President of Clarion 
University, Dr. Diane Reingard 
will be the keynote speaker at 
lunch. Her presentation, "The 
Larger Perspective" will reflect 
on the value of the adult learner 
in the classroom. 



Shelly Takei, will present, 
"Transformation: The Return- 
ing Adult Phenomenon" at the 
dinner banquet. 

The evening will continue 
from 9:00 pm - 1:00 am with 
an evening of entertainment by 
the group "TRAID" at the 
Holiday Inn. 

Valuable workshops will 
continue through Sunday 
morning until brunch brings the 
conference to a close. 

Deadline for registration is 
October 7. Registration forms 
are available in the Learning 
Center, Room 208 Montgom- 
ery Hall or from an ALO 
member on campus. 



ALCO Conference History 

The Adult Learners on 
Campus Consortium Confer- 
ence has been held evey year 
since 1982 at a college or 
university in New York, Ohio 
or Pennsylvania. 

Its purpose is to provide adult 
learners, and faculty and 
administrators who work with 
them, an opportunity to attend 




Dr. Diane Reingard 




Shelly Takei 

workshops, present programs, 
and exchange ideas. Its focus 
and theme is adult learners in 
higher education, and their 
special needs and concerns. It 
is unique in that students at 
each host campus are the 
primary planners and organiz- 
ers, and students are considered 
viable presenters and partici- 
pants along with faculty and 
professional staff members. 



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THE 






Vena 


« S 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 5 


September 26, 1994 
Clarion University of PA 



Co-Facilitators Named For Anti-Oppression Workshop 



Dr. Pat Griffin, associate professor of the 
Social Justice Education Program at the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts at Amherst, will be one of 
two presenters at the Friday anti-oppression 
workshop at Venango Campus. 

Co-facilitating the workshop with her is Dr. 
Sharon J. Washington, assistant professor in the 
Leisure Studies Department, Kent State Univer- 
sity, Kent, OH. 

According to Dr. Washington, she and Dr. 
Griffin met at a conference on recreation where 
they realized their interests coincided. They 
found they were doing similar work in their 
respective fields. As a result of their collabora- 
tion, this is the fourth workshop they have done 
together. 

The conference will endeavor to present 
diversity, multi-culturalism and give an ap- 
proach to the inter-relatedness of all forms of 
oppression. 

Dr. Washington indicated that it is hoped 
that people will take away a greater awareness of 
how they fit into society. Also, she stated that 
certain actions can unintentionally perpetrate 
oppression. 

She indicated, "the issues are complex. 
Many people do not realize what they are do- 
ing." 

She indicates there are personal, institutional 
and cultural levels of oppression. There is an 
inter-relatedness but there is no hierarchy of 
oppression worse than another. 

The workshop will be from 9 am to 1 pm in 
Rhoades Center. 



CONCERT SET FOR EVENING 

The Washington Sisters, Sharon and Sandra, 
will appear at 7:30 pm Friday evening at 
Rhoades Center. 

These talented twins will present a program 
of jazz, swing, blues, Brazilian, ballads, country 
and gospel music. 

According to Sharon, they perform in a style 
for everyone. 

The Washington Sisters have been perform- 
ing for nearly eleven years and have appeared in 
all but six states. 

They consider their offering to be both 
political and community work. 

The pair, along with their musician mother, 
began singing when they were in high school. 

Pianist for the pair is Melanie Monsur who 
lives in Santa Fe, NM. Ms. Monsur is a profes- 
sional musician who will perform some of her 
original pieces as a part of the evening's enter- 
tainment. She has accompanied the Washington 
Sisters for nearly eight years. 

Sandra Washington is an outdoor recreation 
planner for the National Park Service. She 
recently completed the Brown VS Board of 
Education National Historic Site as a part of her 
work. 

The conceit is free to the public. 
Both the concert and workshop are funded 
by a social equity grant from the Office of the 
Chancellor. 



Murder/Mystery 
Dinner Theatre 
Comes To Rhoades 

CAB, Prudential Securities and 
Mayhem Inc. of Erie, bring to Rhoades Center, 
"Dead On Arrival" an evening of murderous 
fun! 

Join us for a mock, "Physician of the 
Year" Dinner buffet. Dine on stuffed chicken 
breast, hot pasta, salads and desserts while you 
and your friends become witnesses to a murder! 

During dinner professional actors perform a 
series of scenes. Stay alert for information that 
could later be used as clues. Each member at 
your table becomes a super-sleuth! Detectives 
will be interrogating the crowd seeking clues to 
whodunit! 

Who was the murderer? What was the 
motive and how was the murder committed? 

Find out after dessert! 

Tickets are on sale at the Bookstore. Ve- 
nango Campus Students -$6., children under 18 - 
$10., general public cost $15. 



Do you feel like you're 

juggling a hundred 

things at once? 

Are you feeling 
overwhelmed? 



The Learning Skills Center can help! We cover 
areas such as time management, text book 
reading, note taking, and of course test taking. If 
all you need is help in a particular subject, tutors 
are available to help. We now have a tutor for 
Saturday's. 

For further information on what the Learning 
Center can do for you, stop in Room 203 Mont- 
gomery Hall. My hours are Monday and 
Wednesday 10 am - 3 pm and Tuesday from 10 
am - 8 pm or call ext 274 and ask for Scott. If 
you are a Bachelor's or Undecided degree stu- 
dent , ask for Darlene at ext 283, Room 208 
Montgomery , Monday - Thursday, 10-3 pm. 



ive on Stage 





'Dead on ArrivaV^ 



7:00 pm, October 13-14 in Rhoades 

Support Group 
Campus-Wide Participation 

Monday 3:30 -5:00 pm 
Room 207 Montgomery Hall 

-Learn effective ways to problem solve 
-Improve your communication skills profession- 
ally and personal relationships 
-Find out you are not alone 
Come to our first meeting Monday and see if it 
is for you. 

Or call Kay King, Venango Counselor, at 
676-6591 ext 277 with your questions. 

Campus Activities Board 

CAB will be meeting at two different times 
each week to accommodate more students. The 
same information will be covered at each meet- 
ing. 

Monday - 2:00 pm 
Thursday - 2:00 pm 
All students are welcome to attend. There are 
still positions on committees open. 

Dance in Rhoades - FREE 

8- 11:30 pm, September 29 

Sponsored by CAB 

Refreshments will be served. Treat yourself to 

an evening of fun and entertainment! 

Meeting Set 

Psychology Club to meet 1 pm October 4 in 
Rhoades Center for final planning of semester 
activities. 



Who's Who! 

Who's great-great-great- 
great-great-great-great grand- 
mother was hanged for being a 
witch? Who enjoys scuba 
diving and attends almost every 
workshop and student activity 
on campus? 

As Coordinator of Student 
Activities, Kim Price oversees 
all student clubs and organiza- 
tions, is the advisor for the 
Campus Activities Board 
(CAB), is financial advisor for 
the Student Senate, advisor for 
the mentor program, conducts 
leadership training and coordi- 
nates the orientation programs 
and the commencement cer- 
emony. 

Kim has a Bachelor of Arts 
degree in German and a Bach- 
elor of Science degree in 
Secondary Education from 
Clarion University, a Masters 
of Arts in Counseling/Educa- 
tional Psychology from Slip- 
pery Rock University and has 
attended the Stuttgart Univer- 
sity in Geitnany. 

Kim's advice for students: 

"College can really be the 
most exciting time of your life. 
Take in as much as possible, 
not only the academics, but 
also become involved in cam- 
pus life. Whether you belong to 
an organization or participate in 
an event, there is always so 
much going on! Don't let these 
experiences slip by." 

If you are interested in a club 
or an organization on campus, 
but have not officially signed 




Kim Price, Coordinator of 
Student Activities 

up, just show up at the next 
meeting! Watch for posters and 
read the Voice for date, time 
and location. 

Kim lives in Oil City with 
her husband and two dogs. 
And, yes, Kim's eighth great 
grandmother, Rebecca Nurse, 
was one of nineteen people put 
to death for witchcraft during 
the witch hysteria in 1692 in 
Salem, Mass. It is believed that 
Mrs. Nurse's execution was the 
result of an individual's want- 
ing a large parcel of property 
she owned. (The witchcraft 
hysteria died off when the 
Governor's wife was accused as 
well.) 



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The family homestead is still 
in Massachusetts and is a 
historic site. 

Kim is President and founder 
of the Oil City Fine Arts 
Council. The council's mission 
is to promote dance, theatre, 
music, films, and video, cre- 
ative writing, and poetry, 
painting, sculpture and other 
forms of visual art to benefit 
the Oil City community and the 
Oil Region. 

Kim is a member of the Oil 
Heritage Region Cultural 
Development and Assessment 
Team, has been a board mem- 
ber of Belle Lettre (a former 
literature club, now a civic 
organization) and the American 
Cancer Society— and likes to 
scuba dive. 

Sounds like Kim practices 
what she preaches when she 
suggests involvement!! 

Peg VanHorn 
Voice Writer 






Kim Price Visits Memorial 



Paralegals Take Note 

When Paralegals come to the 
Learning Skills Center, 210 
Montgomery Hall, to read 
Legal Assistant Today , please 
remember to log in and out. As 
you go through the door, the 
folder is on the left. 
"Attention" 

Returning Adult Students 
We Need Your Help! 

Do you recall the frightful 
decision of coming back to 
school? A group of Dr. Huber's 
students are working on a 
brochure for incoming return- 
ing adults. 

They will have available on 
Monday in Rhoades Center, a 
questionnaire to aid their 
research project. Please take a 
few minutes of your valuable 
time to complete it. Your ideas 
and suggestions are of great 
importance to the success of 
this brochure. Please return 
questionnaires to the box by 
October 3rd. 
You Asked For It — 
We Got It! 

The Learning Skills Center 
now has a tutor available on 
Saturday from 1:30 - 3:30 pm 
at 210 Montgomery Hall. 
Susan Harry will be tutoring in 
Accounting, Finance, Income 
Tax, and Introduction to Busi- 
ness. 

Clarion University of Pennsylvania is com- 
mitted to equal opportunities and atTirnia- 
tive action for all persons in its Educa- 
tional programs, activities, and employ- 
ment practices. Direct equal opportunity 
inquiries to Assistant to the President for 
Social Equity, Clarion University of PA, 
216 Carrier Administration Huilding, 
Clarion, PA 1 62 1 4- 1 232, (8 14) 226-2000. 



It's A Jungle Out There 

Have career questions left 
you hanging at the end of your 
rope like some Tarzan or Jane 
flying aimlessly through a rain 
forest of indecision? Call the 
Career Counseling Center 
today at 676-6591, ext 272 to 
schedule your appointment 
with the DISCOVER career 
options computer. Explore the 
world of work in one of the 
nine DISCOVER modules and 
you will be amazed at what you 
will DISCOVER out there in 
the employment jungle! 

Cindy Jarzab 

Career Center Counselor 

Montgomery Hall Room 211 

Attention 
December Graduates 

December 1994 graduation 
applications must be filled out 
and returned to Frame Office 
for processing no later than 
September 30. 
Nursing Deadline For 
Change of Status 

The deadline for filling a 
Change of Status form for the 
nursing class beginning Fall 
1995 is Thursday, December 
15, 1994. Forms may be ob- 
tained at the Administrative 
Office in the Frame Building. 
ALOC 
Conference Update 

Conference Registration 
forms are available in Rhoades 
at the desk, in the Bookstore, 
and 208 Montgomery Hall 
(Darlene's office) and The 
Learning Skills Center in Room 
210. Sign up and find out about 
our Chocolate Fantasia. 



Protecting 
Our Children 

The streets are not as safe 
today as they were when we 
were children. Parents today 
would never consider letting 
their child out to play at 9 am 
without knowing their where- 
abouts and not seeing them 
until he/she came home for 
supper. Although no one will 
guarantee your child's safety 
100% - Child Shield USA can 
ensure you're doing your best 
to keep your child safe. 

Protecting Our Children will 
be presented by Child Shield, 
USA at 7:30 pm, October 4 in 
Rhoades Center. 

Child Shield, USA, Presi- 
dent David Slockbower will be 
the evening's keynote speaker. 
The discussion v/ill emphasize 
a pro-active approach towards 
the safety of your children, 
through education. 

However, abductions and 
runaways will also be ad- 
dressed. Slockbower will teach 
us an invaluable lesson on how 
to disseminate information 
quickly, which is the key to 
successful recovery of a child. 

There will be a question and 
answer period and refreshments 
will be served. This event is 
sponsored by the Campus 
Board of Activities and is free 
and open to the public. 

This is an event we all 
should attend. 

Stevette Wood 



The Council For 
Exceptional Children 

The CEC meeting will be 
held 12:30 pm October 4 in 
Room 1 16, Frame Hall. 



Register For Flu Shots 

The PTK will be sponsoring 
flu shots to be given this 
semester. You must register 
no later than Wednesday. 
Cost will be three dollars and 
must be paid at the Book- 
store. 



The Wrhe-Inn Presents: 

Open House 

October 3rd &- 4lh 




1 1:30-3:30 pm 

Room 105 Frame 

ZCoiite in and check it out! 

Mark it on your calendar 



Munchies will be provided 
along with a door prize 



Snack Bar Specials 

Monday -Chef Salad $2.50 

Tuesday - Roast Turkey, 

Potatoes-$2.50 

Wednesday - Spaghetti, Toss 
Salad, Roll - $2.50 

Thursday - Hot dog, Macaroni 
& Cheese - $2.50 



Attention All Students 

Now's the time to begin 
writing for the ALO sponsored 
essay contest. This year's theme 
is: 
Is There Life During School? 

There is no minimum or 
maximum word requirement. 
Judging will be done by the 
Write-Inn Staff 

The top prize will be a $50. 
gift certificate for the Book- 
store. Two other certificates 
will also be awarded. 

Submissions due by 4 pm 
October 21 . Please place 
submissions in Lou Adelson's 
mailbox in Frame Hall. 
Need Extra Cash? 

The Learning Skills Center 
has available a five hour per 
week tutoring position avail- 
able. This person must be grant 
eligible, be able to tutor ac- 
counting, and be available 
Wednesday mornings, or in the 
evening. We also have avail- 
able a seven hour per week 
tutoring position. This person 
should be an all around general 
tutor, hours are flexible. If you 
are interested, contact Scott in 
Room 203 Montgomery Hall 
or call ext 274. Office hours, 
Monday and Wednesday, 1 0- 3 
pm and Tuesday 10-8 pm. 



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$!.00 coupon 

vaild September 26- 

October ^ 

Redeemable at 


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Dead on Arrival 




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Dinner Theatre 


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Why Are We Voting For 
Senators Again? 

Dr. Barbara Reagle, Director 
of Student Development, states 
that not all Freshman candi- 
dates on the ballot had entered 
school as of September 1 as 
specified by the Bylaws of the 
Constitution of Student Senate. 

A re-election was the fairest 
option. Apologies are extended 
to the candidates involved and 
the student body. 

Times and places for Senate 
meetings will be decided based 
upon Senator's schedules. 



Nursing Club 
Officers: 

Vice President 
Kerry Brocious 

Jr. Treasurer 
Esther De Velde 

Jr. Secretary 
Teresa Lutz 

Congratulations 

to all three! 

*Nursing Club will be 

selling sweatshirts 

starting Monday. 

Order forms will be in 

the Nursing Office. 

A sample shirt 

will be available. 

The cost is S30.00 



13th Annual Adult Learners On Campus Consortium Conference 

Registration Form 

Please complete the attached conference registration form and return it by October 7, 1994, with payment to: 
1994 ALOC Consortium Conference, Continuing 
Education/Extended Programs, Clarion University of PA, 
108 Carrier Administration BIdg., Clarion, PA 16214-1232. 

Check off (below) the meals you plan to attend: 
Q breakfast Saturday, Oct. 22 
a lunch Saturday, Oct. 22 
Q banquet Saturday, Oct. 22 
Q brunch Sunday, Oct. 23 



Persons with disabilities who require accommo- 
dations should notify the Office of Social Equity, 
216 Carrier Administration Building, Clarion, PA 
16214-1232 (814-226-2109) within a reasonable 
period of time. 

PLEASE CHECK ONE OF THE FOUOWING: 

Check enclosed 

Money order enclosed 

Moke check or money order payable to Clarion 
UrdversHy. 

For more Information, contact, IDonna Poljanec, 
Clarion Univensit/ of PA, 216 Davis Hall, Clarion, 
PA 16214-1232, phone (814) 226-2347, FAX 814- 
226-2368, E-mail Poljanec ©VAXB.CIarion.EDU 

PtooM mok* dupBcoto copl«< o( thb toini ai rwadcd. 



Please print 
Name 








Home/school address 


street 


City 

Phone ( ) 
Institi rtion 




state 


zip 


™.^/dfipt 



Conference registration fee includes all conference materials, 
meals, and entertainment. 

Student, $50 expected dote of graduation 

Student Presenter, $45 expected date of graduation 

Student Presenter after (Dctober 7th, $50 

Professional, $65 Professional Presenter, $60 

If you will require special assistance from the conference staff, 

please specify . Also please note If you 

have special dietary requirements: 

vegetarian diabetic other 



Schedule at a Glance 



Accommodations 



Friday. October 21 

Gemmell Student Complex, Clarion University 
4 p.m.-8 p.m.-Registrotion at Gemmell 
8 p.m.— Comedienne Kathleen Buckley 

Saturday, October 22 

Gemmell Student Complex, Clarion University 

8 a.m.-8:45 a.m. -Continental breakfast and 

registration 
8:45 o.m.-Opening remarks 

9 a.m.-10:45 o.m.-Workshops 

1 1 a.m.-2 p.m.-Luncti, Bookstore, President Reinhord 

2 p.m.-3:45 p.m.-Workshops 

4 p.m.-6 p.m.-Free time 

7 p.m.-9 p.m.-Bonquet Chandler Dining Hall 

9 p.m.-l o.m.-Dance, Holiday inn 

Sunday, October 23 

Holiday Inn, Clarion 

9 a.m.-10:45-Workshops 

1 1 a.m.-Buffet brunch at Holiday Inn 



The ALOC Conference Committee has set 
aside a block of rooms for ALOC participants at a 
discount at Holiday Inn, Exit 9 off 1-80, on Rt. 68. 
You must reserve by October 7, 1994, in order to 
guarantee rooms at the following discount rotes: 
$40 single; $47 double; $54 triple; and $61 
quadruple. 

These rotes will not apply after the October 7 
deadline. Mention the ALOC Conference when 
requesting rooms for discount. For reservations call 
814-226-8850. 




VENANGO CAWiPUS ARCHIVES 



THE 






V e n a 


n g 


V i c el 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 6 


October 3, 1994 
Clarion University of PA 



Dk Barb Reagle Says,,., 

''Keep A Balance In Life" 




By Peg VanHorn 

"Keep a balance in life," stresses Dr. Barbara 
Reagle, Director of Student Development. "Go 
easy on yourself! If you fall, at least you are 
going in the right direction — forward." Reject 
any "negative tapes that play in your head." 
Nurture a positive attitude. "Have fun! Be the 
best person you can be!" 

This is the advice Barb gives students, but 
how does she keep balance in her life have fun? 

Reading Dostoevskii (one of the world's great 
writers who influenced modem literature, 1821- 
1881), motorcycling the backwoods on her new 
Honda Shadow 500, releaming the piano after 
30 years, running the bike trail daily and arming 
coworkers with squirt guns the first day of class, 
will help to balance the intellectual, the physical 
and the fun. 

Barb's interest in wellness is rooted in her 
undergraduate work in physical education with a 
BS & Masters degree from Slippery Rock 
University. She earned a PH.D. from the Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh in Higher Education with 
an emphasis on Student Affairs, Administration 
and Counseling. 



Before CUP-Venango, Barb worked at Villa 
Maria, Gannon, Goucher College in Maryland, 
Slippery Rock, Pitt-Titusville and Allegheny 
College. (Notice, there's a main campus, a 
branch campus, a state school, and a private 
school - balance.) 

Barb is the mother of three sons, Jason a 
senior at Clarion, Joshua, a senior at Titusville 
High School and Breese a preschooler. (Barb's 
family covers all childhood development spec- 
trums - balance.) 

One area Barb in which is very serious and 
strives to exceed a safe balance, is in the Student 
Services Department. "This is a gem of a cam- 
pus," explains Barb, but we still continually 
strive to improve services. Student input is 
welcome and encouraged. "Tell us what you 
like and dislike about policy, services and the 
campus in general. The focus of student services 
is customer service. The students are the cus- 
tomers!" 

Whether it's work or play, a Honda or 
Dostoevskii, Dr. Barbara Reagle knows when to 
balance and when to transcend. 



Paralegal Scholarships 
Available Now 

Applications are available 
for the 1995-96 scholarships 
worth $3,500 and $1,500 from 
The National Federation of 
Paralegal Associations, and 
Information America, Inc. 

A writing sample and 
documentation is required. 

A February 19, 1995 appli- 
cation deadline has been set. 
Applications are being accepted 
immediately. 

OO Handbooks 
Disappearing 

Occupational Outlook 
Handbooks are walking out of 
the Career Lab according to 
Angel Muschweck. A number 
are currently missing and are 
source books for many student 
services. 

If you find yourself in 
possession of one of these 
valuable resources, please 
return it to the lab as soon as 
possible. 

Discover: A Class 
Requirement? 

Students: Have any of your 
professors assigned a visit to 
the Career Counseling Center 
as part of your course require- 
ments? 

Have they offered bonus 
points for investigating the vast 
range of career development 
options found in the DIS- 
COVER software program? 

If you answered yes 

Clanon University of Pennsylvania ls comnuncd to equal oppor- 
tunities and affinnative action Toi all persons in its Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opporTunily inquiries to Assistant to the President for Social 
Equity, Clarion University of PA, 216 Carrier Administration 
Building, Clarion, PA 16214-1232,(814)226-2000. 



LETTER: EDITOR 

I'm concerned for all those 
students out there on campus 
who may be having difficulty 
with their car. Last semester 
mine had a mind of its own and 
I could do nothing to dissuade 
it from breaking down. 

When it decided it didn't 
want to start, I went immedi- 
ately to my student phone 
numbers. I contacted people 
who lived near me whether I 
knew them or not. 

I made it to class, some- 
times late, but "better late than 
never!" 

If you have a 'difficult' car, 
use the ride section of the 
bulletin board in Rhoades Hall. 

You may find the perfect 
car pooling person, or a back- 
up ride. 

Hopefully helpful, 
Shelley Heckathom 



to either or both of these 
questions, then I would like to 
remind you to schedule an 
appointment at the Career 
Counseling Center as soon as 
possible. 

As the Center's career 
counselor, I like to meet with 
students on an individual basis 
so I can give my full attention 
to your career planning needs. 

I am in my office, M-Tu-W, 
9 am to 3 pm. Alternate hours 
are available if needed. Call 
676-6591, ext. 272. 
Cindy Jarzab 
Career Center Counselor 
Montgomery Hall Rm. 211 




Finals Can 
Be a Breeze! 

Do you want to breeze 
through final's week on a calm 
sea? 

NOW is the time to start 
charting a course for a success- 
ful, stress-free end to the 
semester. 

Learn the skills you need to 
become a good all around 
student at The Learning Skills 
Center. 

If you are an Associate 
Degree student, see Darlene at 
208 Montgomery Hall, ext 283, 
Monday-Thursday, 10-3 pm 

If you are a Bachelor's or 
Undecided major, see Scott in 
203 Montgomery Hall, ext 274, 
Monday and Wednesday from 
10-3 pm, Tuesday 10-8 pm. 

We can assess your current 
study skills position and set you 
on a course for academic 
success. 



Ed. Note: Knight story submitted for English III. 

JoAnn 

I love the autumn season. Autumn, to me, is like 
seeing a very special friend that you haven't seen for such 
a longtime, the kind of friend that you would call a soul- 
mate. You wrap your arms around each other in such a 
tight all consuming embrace that actually makes you feel 
an inner peace and yet you feel as if you might explode 
from the joy it brings. Sometimes I am autumn, every- 
thing about autimin, the colors.... reds, golds, browns, 
oranges, and grays. I am the smells of autumn... dead 
leaves, the inside of a carved pujnpkin, the smell of cold 
fresh air, but I am so much more than a season. 

I am a six year old girl that stomps her dry tennis 
shoes into a deep rain puddle, and then laugh at how 
much fun it really is. I am a woman/child who eyes up 
the snow that the mall maintenance plows into mountains 
of white. When my mouth cracks into a mischievous 
grin, my children know that their 'grown' mother will 
jump feet first into that mountain. Guiltily, I inwardly 
chuckle at my thirteen year old's red, embarrassed face. 
He has so much to learn about life. 

Sometimes I am an eighty year old woman "tsking" at 
how bizarre and cold the world seems. There are times 

when I am no age at all young or old. I am 

infinity, in both directions. 

Sometimes I am one and the same with thunder- 
storms. I stand outside with my glasses off, face uplifted 
to catch the droplets, absorb them into my skin. I listen 
with my heart pounding to all of the rumbling crashes 
that make it seem as if someone has their bass turned all 
the way up, the way you feel loud drums in the pit of 
your gut. The dark sky lights up all the way around you 
and you can't even really tell where the bolt of lightning 
was centered. Once in a while, I become that eighty year 
old woman again and go back inside, wondering if I 
could be, almost, insane, and then watch the storm from 
behind a pane of glass. 

At certain times when the moon is full, I go outside, 
with music from my stereo playing loud enough to hear 
without waking the kids., and I dance. Occasionally, I try 
to include my children, their eyes drink up the view of 
twinkles and beams, they yawn and go back to bed. If a 
friend happens to be there when the urge strikes, I then 
drag her/him outside to praise the moon along with me. 
Some of my friends never come back at nighttime, but 
others make a point to; (beauty being in the eye of the 
beholder and all.) 

Most of the time I am a single mother struggling to 
raise two children. Most of the time 1 am a 'housewife 
trying to keep the bills paid, praying the car will last 
another year, wishing better things for my children, trying 
to maintain the house and yard work. Most of the time I 
worry that I won't get the job that a hundred other people 



Editors Notes: 

Trapper Writes On Smoking Policy 

Dear Editors, 

Well another semester is upon us, and as I look forward with 
trepidation to another loaded course schedule, I am embarking 
on a new journey; Main! 

Everyone should try this place. The diversity of students is 
awesome. Coming here from our scheduled niche is an eye- 
opening experience that you, as a student, have to encounter to 
believe. 

Enough of this frivolity, let us get to the reason for my 
writing. I has been told by many campus students that there is 
now a NO SMOKING policy for YOUR student center. While 
there have also been a change in the snack shop of>eration. The 
latter will have future benefits down the road, but the former 
issue has been wrangled about for at least three years. 

It was related to me that Rhoades is like a "GHOST TOWN", 
in that the majority of the populace that used the facility are 
now forced to the outside. As this may be a good idea now, the 
weather in the coming months will necessitate an undue 
hardship to smokers. I have also learned that a new agreement 
with the proprietors of the snack bar is causing some consterna- 
tion due to the fact that initial sales figures are not what were 
expected. (How do you think that happened?) 

I recall that we as a Senate discussed this very issue in the 
1992-93 term, and that it was suggested that smoke eaters be 
installed in the center. A committee was set up to look into 
there cost, and a decision to purchase these units tabled due to 
budget constraints. However, there was money to acquire much 
needed grills for the use of our many cookouts. 

In my investigation of the matter, I contacted the campus 
maintenance staff, and was told that the air exchanger that 
circulates fresh air in the building has the capacity to exchange 
the air completely every seven minutes, and it is currently not 
being used to maximum capacity (this may necessitate 
verification on your part), which could allow for the return of 
the silent majority to enjoy the center once again. 

It is my hope that the current Student Senate would pursue 
this violation of student rights and solve this matter A.S.A.P. 
to everyone's satisfaction. 

Here is to a great semester, 
Lynn (Trapper) McDonald 

apply for that would earn enough money to raise my children 
on. At times I look around and I do see the darkness, but 
sometimes 

Oh, sometimes I have wings that span fifty feet or more, 
and I soar until the atmosphere starts getting thin. I don't fly 
back down to earth right away, no, I savor every second that 
my soul is blessed with those wonderful feathers. It's as though 
my wings are always there, they just seem to fold up for a 
period of time. When I really need them they seem to sense it, 
and then they begin to extend. 

My name is JoAnn. According to Funk & Wagnall's 
Home and Student Dictionary ( 1 989) p. 620. JoAnn is " 
feminine of John [Heb] Yahweh is gracious". JoAnn means so 
much more, listen very intently. ..she. ..JoAnn. ...infinity, 
autumn, six years old, thunderstorms, feathers, full moons, rain 
puddles, an old woman, wings, single mother, wishing, 
darkness, hope, laughter, childhood.... 
Funk & Wagnall have no idea what JoAnn means. 

JoAnn Knight 



Venango Voice Now 
Accepting Submissions 
On Diskettes 

The Venango Voice is now 
accepting and encouraging 
submissions to the paper on 
diskettes. Typed and neatly 
printed news/articles/letters 
will still be accepted. 

The deadline for submissions 
is Tuesday at 6:00 pm in the 
Bulletin Mailbox in Frame or 
the Bulletin Office Room 205, 
Montgomery Hall. 

Please enclose a hard copy 
(printed) copy of you submis- 
sion with the file name typed in 
the bottom left hand comer of 
the page. 
Example- 
senate News, and include your 
phone number. 

Your diskette can be picket 
up on Thursday at noon in 205 
Montgomery Hall of the week 
of submission. 

Good News 

The Bookstore is truly a 
bookstore now. A variety of 
other reading materials is now 
on sale according to, Linda 
Brown manager 

A selection of Bargain 
Books, children's books, cook- 
books, mysteries, sports, 
dictionaries and more. 

An additional 10% is also 
deducted from the lowest 
market price. Do some early 
holiday shopping. 
Campus Suport Group 
You can still join. Every Mon. 
3:30-5 pm, Room 207 Mont- 
gomery Hall. 

Kay King-Counselor 



Club Meetings 
Scheduled 
& Reports 

Creative Artisans 

Creative Artisans will hold 
its organizational meeting to 
elect officers and plan upcom- 
ing activities for the semester 
1 am Thursday. 

A.L.O. Reports 

A.L.O. will meet at Noon on 
Tuesday inside Rhoades Cen- 
ter. 

A Kid's Halloween Party 
will be held at 6 pm October 
28. 

This is a reminder for you to 
register for the A.L.O. Confer- 
ence being held at Main Cam- 
pus. 

Plans for the annual Thanks- 
giving gathering are underway. 
Watch for posters and informa- 
tion in upcoming issues of The 
Voice. 

Angel Alcorn is resigning as 
secretary due to other obliga- 
tions. She would be unable to 
attend functions expected of 
officers of organizations. The 
A.L.O. would like to thank 
Angel for her sincere concerns 
for our organization and the 
time she gave us as secretary 
and look forward to having her 
as a member. 

If there is someone out there 
interested in being the secretary 
for A.L.O., please contact 
Paula Rath, Gayle Downey, 
Lou Adelson, or come to our 
next meeting. 

A reminder that the essay 
contest is going on. This year's 
topic,"Is there life during 
school?" Gayle Downey 



THOUGHTS FROM 

PLACEMENT 

SERVICES 

I recently received a 
returned Student Services 
Survey with a negative com- 
ment that initially upset me. 
Unfortunately, the student 
chose not to sign the survey so 
I couldn't be of help to him/her 
at this point. Perhaps I can 
give some information that will 
keep other students in the 
future fi-om having the same 
results. 

First, the comments on the 
survey: 

"After graduating Summa 
Cum Laude with an Associate 
Degree in computers, the only 
job I was contacted about was a 
sales position in a toy store. 
No suggestions were made 
toward improving my resume 
or building a credential file, 
etc." 

The student indicated that 
they had made use of the 
Placement Services offered 
here on campus. I wonder 
exactly what use the student 
made of the experience. 

All students at Venango 
Campus have the opportunity 
to attend at least four different 
Job Search Skills Workshops 
annually. In these workshops 
resume construction is elabo- 
rated upon and the student is 
encouraged to make individual 
appointments to continue to 
upgrade that resume. A fin- 
ished resume is never finished. 
The resume may change 
slightly with every different job 
opportunity depending on what 



the student needs to emphasize 
for that particular job. At the 
Job Search Skills Workshops. 
Credential File papers are 
distributed and are also avail- 
able by walking down to 206 
Montgomery Hall and asking 
for them. 

Placement Services gives 
very specific instructions for 
building a credential file if one 
will take the necessary time to 
do the leg work. From the 
comment of the above student 
he/she waited for the employer 
to contact him/her. Attending 
any of the workshops or having 
an individual appointment 
would have enlightened this 
student concerning the present 
day job search. One cannot 
wait around to be contacted. 
One must constantly be net- 
working and perhaps be willing 
to relocate, especially if the 
major selected is accounting. 
Please start early to plan your 
job search. Don't find yourself 
in the position of the above 
student. Take control of your 
future. Ask questions, don't 
stop till you get an answer. Job 
search skills are every bit as 
important as the information 
learned in classes. Take advan- 
tage of the good workshop 
information and the opportu- 
nity to have individual atten- 
tion. It will take time, effort, 
and a take charge attitude on 
the part of the student. Do you 
have what it takes? I hope so! 
Angel Mushweck 
JOB SEARCH SKILLS WORK- 
SHOPS 
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20th 7- 
9 PM 

AND FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21ST 
9-11 AM 



Clarion University 
Debate Set 



A Call For Topics 

Your input is wanted regard- 
ing the upcoming debate being 
held at CUP. Rick Schwartz 
wants to know what issues on a 
campus, local or national level, 
you would like to see debated. 
Example:National Health Care- 
Smoking, etc. 

Please submit your 
suggetions to Rick Schwartz in 
Room 204 Montgomery Hall or 
phone ext 280 by Thursday. 
Senate Mission 
We 
-Are the Voice of student 
body. 

-Are a link between the 
faculty, staff, students and 
community. 

-Have sincere concern for 
fellow students. 
-Promote positive interaction 
and awareness personally, 
socially and educationally. 

Senate News 
The returning Student Senators 
had a retreat at Amoraqu 
Outdoor Center September 1 6- 
17. They worked on developing 
their mission and vision for the 
year, and building team work 
to work on Venango Campus 
issues and problems. 
Snack Shop Specials 
Are Only $2.50 
M - Beef Tips And Noodles 
T - Hot Ham & Cheese Sand- 
wich, Potatoe Salad 
W - Tuna Noodle Casserole 
R - Chicken Burito 



Senate's 
Wish List 

1 . A swimming pool 

2. Expand curriculum to in- 
clude professions geared to 
community growth, including 4 
year degrees. 

3. New ampitheatre (with open 
forums) 

4. More use of the 62 acres. 

5. Trail system on campus. 

6. 80% participation in activi- 
ties. 

7. Ability to bring children to 
school. 

8. Drive through leaming-24 
hours a day. 

9. Fix current problems: 
Smoking-Food Service-Parking 
-Rooms & Equipement 
Attention 

Education Majors 

If an education major would 
like to organize a presentation 
for education majors at the 
Venango Campus, please see 
Dr. Reagle at 212 Montgomery 
Hall. 

We have an excellent 
presentor who has volunteered 
to speak on "Hands on Math 
and Science Activities for 
Prospective Teachers." 
Student Success Series 
Workshop Set 

Have you ever wondered 
why you have to take all of 
those crazy courses that have 
nothing to do with your major? 
If so, please attend the Student 
Success Series workshop at 
Noon, October 13 in Rhoades. 
A light lunch will be provided. 
This is a perfect opportunity for 
you to learn about the New Gen 
Ed Requirements. 




Special 
Sale 



FftOM YOUR 
BOOK €£NTE^! 



October 3-4-5 

All Clothing 20 % Off 
All Clarion Merchandise 
20 % Off 

October 3-4-5-6 

All Backpacks 
25% Off 



Campus Activities Board 

Venango Campus, Clarion University 

and 

Prudential Securities (^ 

pri'senr 

Live on Stage I 

' \\^~ A L'T)ead on Arrival" 

y| Ytti 



Murder /Mystery Dinner Theater 

Thursday or Friday 
October 13 or 14 
7:00 p.m. 

RHOADES CENTER 
VENANGO CAMPUS 

General Public Children Under 18 Campus Sludcnls 
SI5.00 SIO.OO $6.00 

Tickets and informalion a^ailahle at 
Venango Campus Book Store or by calling 676-6591. 

TICKETS MUST BE I'UHCHASED IN ADVANCE - NO DOOK SALES 



WANTED 



Learning Skills Center 
Needs Two New Tutors 

Accounting majors may want to consider 
becoming a Tutor at the Learning Center. Appli- 
cants for this position must be available for 
evening hours, and must be a grant eligible 
student. 

An all around general tutor is also needed. 
The hours are flexable. 

If you are interested contact Scott in Room 
203, Montgomery Hall or call from 10-3 pm, 
Monday and Wednesday or 1 0-8 pm on Tuesday 

ext 274. 





Campus Act 1 VII ies Board of Venango C ampu 
Clarion Univei sily ot Pennsylvania 

pfrsflils 

Discussion Oi'eslion cS; Answei Session 
oil 

Protecting 
Our Children 


i 




Child Shield, U.S.AJ'' 

f^„,nv>.-s,mcM.,nyourp=»ceufn„n,i"| 




rvmuir,! SpL'akcr: Da^'id Slockbo\\er 




Tuesday, October 4, 1994 

7:30 p.m. 

Robert \V. Rhoadcs Auditorium 

^'c^allgo Campus, 1801 West First Street 






This event is free and open to tlic public. 
Rcfrcslinicnts will be serverd. 





VENANGO CAMPUS ARCHIVES 



THE 






y e n a 


n g 


Vote ei 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 7 


October 10, 1994 
Clarion University of Pa 



Interim Dean 

''To Keep Things Moving 

By: Peg VanHoni-Voice Writer 

Dr. Joseph Grunenwald, Interim Executive 
Dean, might have an interim position, but he is 
determined that his administration will not be 
merely transitional. "I want to make sure things 
keep moving," says Dean Grunenwald. Commu- 
nity relations, permanent staffing and develop- 
ment of new curricula cannot wait until a new 
dean is in place. 

According to Dr. Grunenwald, area citizens, 
business people, government agencies and 
school guidance departments need to know what 
Venango Campus has to offer. Likewise, Ve- 
nango Campus needs to learn what it can do for 
the community. Dr. Grunenwald, along with 
Dave Katis, newly appointed Assistant Director 
of Admissions, Dr. Barbara Reagle, Director of 
Student Development, and other staff plan to 
continue this exchange with the community. 

Venango can help the community through 
continued examination of two year programs in 
health related fields, such as the Occupational 
Therapy program Richard Sabousky is review- 
ing. Other possibilities are two year mechanical 
and engineering technology programs. 

Dr. Grunenwald is excited about the new 
campus day care center and hopes to expand 
other student support systems as well. 

"Venango has a special blend of students," 
says Dr. Grunenwald. They are focused and 
involved. Their education combined with 
previous work and life experiences will enhance 
their future job prospects, (cont. pg 2, col. 2) 



ft 




Dr. Joseph Grunenwald, 
Interim Executive Dean 



Medical Mayhem 
Overtakes Campus 

Tickets are still available for the murder/ 

mystery production. Dead On Arrival to be 
presented Thursday and Friday evenings at 
Rhcades Center, Venango Campus. 

This dinner-theatre production is the first in 
the Applause Series to be presented this season. 

The play centers around the annual "Physi- 
cian of the Year" dinner sponsored by Our Lady 
of the Healthy Charges Medical Center. To be 
honored is Dr. Nathaniel Nippentuck. 

The dinner theatre audience will be on hand 
to hear guest speakers including Mel Practice, 
Ineeta Nippentuck, Kay O. Pecktate and Dr. 
Colin Recquetalle. 

The evening's events will begin at 7 pm 
and are presented by the Campus Activities 
(Cont. on Pg 3, Col 2) 



Campus Takes First Place 

The Venango Campus Co-Ed Softball Team 
captured 1 st place at the Northwestern Extramural 
Conference Softball Tournament on Saturday, 
October 1 in Clearfield, PA. The team defeated 
lUP Punxsy 5 to 3 in the Mudbowl championship 
game. Other teams involved were Lock Haven at 
Clearfield and UPT (Pitt-Titusville). 

Members of V.C. team are Andrew Riley, 
Angie Shaffer, Bob Warner, Eric Burchfield, Buffy 
Benton, Missy Smith, Mike Scurry, Nate Schiffer, 
Lisa Baker, Joe Reinsel, GusBell, and Mike Yarger. 

Congratulations Venango Campus Team. 

LETTER: EDITOR 

Smokers may have the right to smoke, but 
they have NO right to endanger the health of 
non-smokers, nor to submit them to their stench. 

I look forward to the day when smokers 
cannot smoke in public at all! 

CINDY BONNER 



Do I Really Need This? 

While sitting in class have you ever asked 
yourself, "when am 1 ever going to use this?", or 
"Why do I need to know this?" 

Many students feel that certain classes have 
nothing to do with their majors, and question the 
relevancy of taking the class. 

Student Services is offering an open lecture 
by Dr. Martha Ritter, associate professor of 
Biology, on why certain general education 
classes are required. 

General education class requirements and a 
question and answer session will be held at 
noon, Thursday in Rhoades Center. 

A light lunch will be provided. 



Clarion Univeraity of Penmyivanla is cnmmitted ro equal 
opportunities and afTinnative action for a!l pc.r.ion5 in :(t 
Educational programs, aclivities, and employment practices. 
Direct equal opportiinily inquiries to Assistant to the President 
fot Social Equity, Claiion I'nivetBity of PA.2I6 Can^ier 
Administration Building. Clarion. PA 1 62. 4-1 2.^2. (8 11) 226- 
2000. 



(Int. Dean-cont. pg 1 ) 

Dr. Grunenwald holds a bachelor's degree 
in engineering from Youngstown State, and 
master's and doctorate degrees in business 
administration from Kent State. He has worked 
as construction and programming engineer for 
the Department of Transportation, has been an 
associate professor, full professor, then chair of 
Clarion's Marketing Department and has served 
as Dean of the College of Business since 1988. 

Dr. Grunenwald and his wife, Janice, live in 
Knox. Janice is a music instructor at Venango 
Christian High School. The Grunenwald's have 
four children: Paul, a machinist, Kristen, a 
graduate student at Kent, Mark a senior at 
Venango Christian and Ann a sophomore at 
Venango Christian. 

In closing, Dr. Grunenwald summarized, "I 
have a basic faith that if one does the right thing, 
good things will happen." Dr. Grunenwald's 
goal to interact with the community and to 
support faculty, staff and students is sure to 
make "good things happen" at Venango. 

(This writer was pleased that Dr. Grunenwald 
referred to Venango as "Clarion's MAIN cam- 
pus" during his opening remarks at the Diversity 
Workshop on September 30.) 

"PATHFINDER" Seeks 
Volunteer Staff 

Calling all yearbook enthusiasts! The 1995 
"PATHFINDER' is in need of volunteer work- 
ers to make the Venango Campus annual a 
reality. 

If you are interested in working on the 
yearbook staff as a writer, photographer, layout 
organizer or general all-around assistant, then 
join us for an organizational meeting on 
Wednesday, October 12, 1995 from 1:00 pm to 
3:00 pm in Montgomery, Room 207. 

This is a great project for communications 
majors, English majors or any major who needs 
a communications activity or impressive project 
to list on a resume. Call Cindy Jarzab, 676- 
6591, ext. 272 for more information. 

Cindy Jarzab 
Yearbook Advisor 



We Cater to Careers 

Whatever your career questions are, we serve- 
up answers at the Career Counseling Center 
(CCC) in Montgomery, Room #211. 

Are you an undecided major who is starving 
to know more about choosing an occupation that 
is just right for you? Are you a decided major 
who hungers for more information on career 
options available to you with a degree in a 
chosen field of study? Are you a degree candi- 
date with a thirst for schools that offer additional 
education or graduate studies? 

At the CCC, our menu of career develop- 
ment resources is filled with a variety of options 
to satiate your appetite for career planning 
information. 

Call 676-6591, ext. 272, today to make your 
reservation for an appointment with the career 
catering counselor, Cindy Jarzab. 
Cindy Jarzab 
Career Center Counselor 
Montgomery, Room 211 



Mayhem Continued 

Board and Prudential Securities. 

Why not try your hand at super-sleuthing? 
You are challenged to guess "whodunit." All 
correct answers will be eligible for a random 
drawing for a prize. 

The production is being performed by 
Mayhem, Inc. of Erie. 

Tickets are being sold at the Campus Book- 
store and cost $15, general public; $10, children 
under 18, and $6 for all Clarion University 
students and alumni. 

Menu for the evening includes stuffed 
chicken breast, mashed potatoes and gravy, 
vegetable, salads, dessert and beverages. 

All tickets must be purchased in advance. 

Rhoades Closed 

4pm Thursday for Murder/Mystery 

Dinner Theater 

Sorry for any inconvenience 



Attention Ail Students 

Frame Hall has your mentors and your 
advisors listed on the red wall for your informa- 
tion. They are valuable resources for you if you 
use them. 

STUDENT MENTOR HOTLINE 

Ext. 23 1 will connect you to the informed, 
experienced, and trained students available to 
answer any of your questions and point you in 
the right direction. They are available at 
Rhoades Center from 9am until 9pm. Get in 
touch with them today. 

A.L.O. Updates 
A.L.O. would like to remind all students that 
the annual Adult Learners On Campus Consor- 
tium Conference is being held Oct. 21, 22, 23 in 
Clarion. The annual event brings together adult 
Learners from campuses in New York, Ohio and 
PA. They share ideas, concerns, and general 
information. For more information contact: 
Paula Vath, Gayle Dovvoiing, Lou Adelson or 
Darlene Hartman. 



Halloween Is Haunting 
Bookstore 

Stop and see 

the Halloween 

novelty items, 

window decorations 

and Halloween cards. 

Remember, all 
Shoebox Greeting 
Cards are $1.29 
Linda VC Bookstore 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Math Help Available 



When you're not sure which way you're headed on 
the mysterious sea of math, come to Supplemental 

InstiTjction: 

M: 12-1 (note change) 

W: 9:30-10:30 

R: 9:30-10:30 
Robert Heichel will help guide you to calmer 
waters. 



Smoking 
Update 

Dean Gmenwald reports that 
the Director of Public Safety for 
the University will visit Venango 
Campus and do a walk-around to 
review structures to detennine 
what might be done to accommo- 
date students who smoke. 

Recommendations would 
have to be analyzed to consider 
cost and disturbance to academ- 
ics. 

Student Senate 
Smoking Survey 

The question on the survey 
was "Do you think smoking 
should be reinstated in Rhoades 
Center with proper ventilation 
and a designated smoking 
area?" 

New Students: Yes 14-No 13 
Returning Students: Yes 34- 
No25 

Paralegal Scholarships 
Available Now 

Applications are available 
for the 1995-96 scholarships 
worth $3,500 and $1,500 from 
The National Federation of 
Paralegal Associations, and 
Information America, Inc. Pick 
up an application in Montgom- 
ery Hall, Rm. 201 from Dr. 
Shepard or Angel in Rm 206 or 
Frame Office. 

A February 19, 1995 applica- 
tion deadline has been set. 

Applications are being 
accepted immediately. 



Internships Available 

Paid internships are available for 
Summer, 1995, for the PA His- 
torical and Museum Commission. 
Applications are now available 
and may be picked up at Rhoades 
Center desk. Frame lobby, or Rm. 
206 Montgomery. Internships are 
available in various majors. The 
application deadline is Dec. 15. 




'No one can 
make you feel 
inferior without 
your consent.' 

— Eleanor Roosevelt 



If this quote gets your attention, 
you will benefit from our Sup- 
port Group. Just show up or call 
Kay King at 676-659 1 , Ext. 277. 

Support Group 

Every Monday 

3:30-5:00 

Room 207 Montgomery 



Too Much Class Work? 

Too Little Free Time? 

If your class work seems to be 
overwhelming you, why not stop 
in at the Learning Skills Center 
for help? At the Learning Skills 
Center we CO ver basi c study ski 11 s, 
such as time management, note 
taking strategies, text book read- 
ing skills, and of course test tak- 
ing. If you are experiencing dif- 
ficulty in any of these areas, why 
not stop and let us help. 

Associate Degree Students, see 
Darlene at Montgomery Hall, Rm. 
208, Monday-Thursday 10am- 
3 pm. I f you are working towards 
your Bachelor's degree or unde- 
cided about your major, see Scott 
in Montgomery Hall, Rm. 203, 
Monday and Wednesday, 1 0am 
3pm and Tuesday 10am-8pm. 

Need Some Extra Cash? 

The Learning Skills Center is 
still looking for new tutors. We 
are looking for an accounting 
tutor who is available for evening 
hours and grant eligible. We are 
also in need of an all around 
general tutor to work flexible 
hours. 

If you are interested, contact 
Scott in Room 203, MH or call 
Ext. 274 Mon. and Wed. 10-3 or 
Tue. 10-8 



Enrolled Students 

Students who have accumulated 
12 or more credits (this does not 
include the credits you are taking 
this semester. Fall 1994) must 
submit a Change of Status Form 
by Dec. 1 5 in order to be consid- 
ered for nursing classes begin- 
ning in the Fall 1995. 



Congratulations To 
Newly Elected 
Student Senators: 

Kim Bish 

Mame Hoopes 

Joe Anderton 

Melvin Coe 

Eric Burch field 

The Council for 

Exceptional Children 

The next meeting for CEC 
will be at 12:30 pm on October 
18 in Frame Hall Rm 116. 
What is it about? 

The CEC is the largest 
international organization 
whose aim is to improve the 
educational outcomes for 
persons with exceptionalities. 

The executive board for the 
local chapter here at Venango 
Campus consists of: 
President-Cathy De Shambeau 
Vice President- 
Monica McElhaney 
Secretaries-Judy Fink & 
Carole Whitton 
Treasurer-Deb Cj'phert 
Everyone is welcome to attend 
the meetings. 

Flu Shots Set 

Flu shots are be given in the 
gymnasium in Rhoades 10-2 
pm Tuesday. Phi Theta Kappa 
is sponsoring this project. The 
ABC Home Health Services, 
Inc. has been contracted to 
administer the program. Any- 
one interested in ihe vaccine 
that did not already sign up 
should go to the gym on the 18, 
and see if there is enough 
vaccine. 



Write-Inn Hours 

Monday 11:30-8 pm 
Tuesday 9-4:30 pm 
Wednesday 9-8 pm 
Thursday 11-1 pm 

Additional hours may be 
available upon request. 
The Write-Inn is located in 
Room 105 Frame. 

With mid-term papers due help 
your personal writing growth 
develop and go to a Write-Inn 
consultant for guidance! 



Last Call For 
LD. Cards 

If you plan on checking 
books out of the library or 
getting the student rate on 
campus activities you will need 
an I.D. card. 

I D 's are taken at the Stu- 
dent Services Room 213 in 
Montgomery Hall, M-R 9-4 
pm, when a secretary is avail- 
able. 

The deadline for pictures 
will be Friday October 21. 
No pictures will be taken after 
that date. 

National Collegiate Alco- 
hol Awareness Week 
October 16-22 

Clarion University is observ- 
ing the week with several non- 
alcoholic activities. Watch for 
more information. 



First Time 
In College 
Scholarships Available 

First time in college scholar- 
ships are available for new 
students who would like to start 
at Venango Campus this Janu- 
ary. 

Applications may be picked 
up in the Frame Lobby and are 
due November 18. Send 
completed applications to 
Frame Office. 

If you have a friend or 
relative who might be inter- 
ested in this opportunity, please 
pass the word. 



Mandatory 
English/Math 
Placement Tests Set 
6 pm October 17 
Room 116 Frame 

This test must be taken prior 
to enrolling in any Math or 
English course offered at 
Clarion University, including 
Venango Campus. 

Please register for the test at 
Frame Administration Office, 
or call 676-6591. 

If you have any questions 
regarding this test, please call. 

Snack Bar 
Specials $2.50 

iMon.-open faced roast beef 

sand, with ft^ench fties 

Tues. -meatball sub 

Wed. -baked zita with tossed 

salad/roll 

Thurs.-taco salad 




Faculty Scholarships from the Venango Cam- 
pus Scholarship Fund were recently presented to 
(front Row) Peg VanHom, Kimberly Bish, 
Kristen KuUing, Gina Sleppy, (back row) 
Tammy Makin, Lisa Baker, Judith Fink, Angela 
Roser-Otero and Randall Busch. 




Homecoming Representative-Bunny Green was selected 
to represent the Venango Campus Freshnman class during 
last week's Autumn Leaf Festival Activities. Ms Green is 
an accounting major and says she is pleased to be 
representing the returning adults that make up the 
majority of students at Venango Campus. 



Tutor Schedule 



Gavle Downey: 

Biology, History, Pol. Sci, 

Philosophy, Speech, Am. Gov. 

T,R 9am- 12 pm 

Susan Harry: 

Actg, Fin, Mgmt, Income Tax, 

Inro to Bus. & Mgmt. 

M 12:30-2:30 pm,F 12-4 pm 

Sharon Mast: 

Psych, Rehab, SPED, Gen. Ed, Speech, Biology, 

Anthro., Earth Science, Soc, Music, Phil., Chem. 

M-R 4-6 pm 

Kavlene O'Neil: 

Math, Phy. Sci. Chem. 

W 6-9 pm 

Karen Stucke: 

Modem Civ, History, Soc, Political Science 

M8-11 amW 1-3 pm 

Tom Weiser: 

Math 100, 110 

M,W 2-4 pm 

Shana Jacobs: 

Learning Skills Secretary 

M 10-12 pm, 1-3 pm 

T ll-2pm 

W 2-3 pm 

R 12-2 pm 




Sophmore's Choice-For the Autumn Leaf Festival Court 
was Kristen Kulliiig who is working on a dual major of 
Elementary Education/Special Education. Ms Kulling 
who also attends classes on Main Campus said she was 
proud to represent Venango and help promote it as a 
major part of Clarion University. 



VENANGO u\mvub HKI-Mivti 



THE 






Vena 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 8 


October 17^ 1994 
Clarion University of Pa 



Twelve To Attend NACA Conference 



Carol Boyle-Voice Writer 



Twelve Venango Campus 
students will attend the 30th 
annual conference for the 
National Association for 
Campus Activities to be held 
October 27 to 30 at Seven 
Springs Resort in South Central 
Pennsylvania. 

This is the annual meeting 
of the Great Lakes Region 
which includes Kentucky, West 
Virginia, Michigan, Ohio and 
Pennsylvania. 

Chief among the meetings 
and information presented at 
this forum is "Getting the Most 
Out of Your NACA Member- 
ship," given by Kim Price of 
Venango Campus and Ellen 
Deem of the University of 
Pittsburgh, Titusville Campus. 

Other sessions at the event 
include educational meetings 
for professional and leadership 
development, meetings in the 
exhibit hall with all entertainers 
and their agents and a resource 
center where all conference 
materials are available. 

Students from Campus who 
will be attending this event are 
Kathy Kahle, Kristin Kulling, 



Gina Sleppy, Melissa Smith, 
Amy Krizon, Joe Reinsel, Joe 
Anderton, Eric Burchfield, Phil 
Close, Darrin Schwabenbauer, 
Jamie Albaugh and Darla 
AusH. 

The conference event will 
also include Main Stage Show- 
cases, programs to entertain 
and educate the delegates. 
These will include bands, 
comedians, jugglers, lecturers, 
magicians and others. 

K y m he ve often wondered 
where the groups presented 
here at campus as a part of our 
activity schedule come from, 
this k it. 

This group will also have 
the responsibility of working 
vvith other campuses in our area 
to pla,"! block booking of 
perfoirners Ji order to get a 
reduc-d price. 

MiT.. Price tells us that a 
Diversity Caucus will be held 
at the event to help in develop- 
ing awareness of diversity 
issues that impact the NACA 
Grsui Lakes Region. 

A Vencingo Campus Spot- 
light will be presented by our 



participants at the event. Ac- 
cording to Michael Turner of 
Slippery Rock, this year's 
NACA Diversity Coordinator, 
"Respect, knowledge and 
cultural awareness are key 
factors that will serve to moti- 
vate Caucus participants." 
Scholarships and grants will be 
presented at the close of the 
conference. 

Telephone 
Registration To Begin 

Registration will begin 
Monday, October 24 to No- 
vember 22 for the spring 
semester. 

However a hold flag system 
will be used to post unpaid 
financial obligations such as 
tuition, parking fines, book 
center charges, library fines, 
health center fees, emergency 
book loans, etc., PDF forms 
and tel-reg date and time. 

Course view will be avail- 
able in Frame Vax Lab, Suhr 
Library, and the Rhoades 
lounge area beginning Oct. 24. 

For more information on 
hold flags or the phone regis- 
tration contact Frame Office. 



Brooks 

Wows 

Audience 

A Review By Carol Boyle 

The Audience sat spell- 
bound as poet-laureate, 
Gwendolyn Brooks, shared her 
poetry October 2 in Hart 
Chapel, Clarion University. 

This small black lady of 77 
years spoke with a strong 
voice, a wonderful sense of 
humor and firm convictions. 

Her poetry affirmed her 
impressions of life in Black 
Society. 

Her expression was bold 
and straight forward. She was 
speaking in messages to us all. 

This tiny lady with the 
strong voice, that, at once, can 
draw you in, make you smile 
and also bring tears to your 
eyes. 

Her poetry is broad and her 
subjects familiar to us all. 

Miss Brooks explained that 
she dislikes the term Afiican- 
American. She would much 
rather be called Black. " Black 
comes out to meet you, eye to 
eye!" she stated. 

She uses her poetry to 
address the truths of life, ugly 
or pretty, but always the truth. 

Gwendolyn Brooks was 
bom in Topeka, KS., but has 
lived all of her life in Chicago, 
IL., where she was a graduate 
of Wilson Junior College. 



Clarion IJnivereity of Pennsylvania is committed to equal oppor- 
tunities and affimiative action for all persona in iLs Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opportunity Inquiries to Assistant to the President for Social 
Ek]uity. Clarion University of PA, 216 Carrier Administration 
Building. Clarion. PA 16214-1232.(814)226-2000. 



1994 Student Success Series 

Venango Campus 
On The Move 

This week's success series 
will highlight a debate on 
subjects selected by Venango 
Campus Students, noon on 
Thursday in Rhoades Center. 

A light lunch will be served. 
Student Senate 

Parking To 
Be Discussed 

The Campus Parking 
Chairperson, Lou Adelson will 
be at the Student Senate meet- 
ing at 4 pm October 24th in 
Rhoades Hall. 

Adelson will answer any 
questions you have. 

(Brooks cont.) 

Her poetry was first pub- 
lished in 1945 when she was 
twenty-eight. 

She has been honored with 
over 70 honorary doctorates, and 
is the poet laureate of the state of 
Illinois. 

In 19Gj she was selected as 
the first black woman recipient of 
the Pulitzer Prize. 

She was given a standing 
ovation by a large audience that 
went away enriched by her 
presence. 

Sweatshirt Displayed 
In Bookstore 

Nursing Club sweatshirts 
can now be ordered at the 
campus Bookstore. 

The $30. cost is due when 
ordering. A November 3 pick 
up date is planned. 




Music 
Sale 



FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Wednesday through Oct. 26 stop 
in the Bookstore for special prices 
on all CD's and cassettes. 

The Bookstore has added 
some new books for nursing ref- 
erence. A 1995 Nurses' Drug 
Book and DSM-1 1 1 R Training 
Guide are now available, as well 
as Test Success and Nurses' 
Pocket Guides by Daenges. 

Interested 
In Business? 

Business Club meets at 
11:30 am in Rhoades Center, 
according to Greg Barnes, 
advisor. 

Melvin Coe is president, Mary 
Henchell, vice-president, Patti 
Jo Frank, treasurer; and Don 
Sterner is secretary. 

You do not have to be a 
business major, but if you are 
interested in business, come 
and join us. 
Psychology Club 
Slates Events 

For those interested in a 
career in psychology, the 
movie "Careers in Psychology" 
will be presented at 1 pm 
Tuesday in Rm 1 13 in Mont- 
gomery Hall. 

Psychology Club will also 
sponsor a tour Tuesday of Main 
Campus. The group will leave 
Venango at 10:30 am, a dutch 
treat lunch will be available for 
$4.30 at the cafeteria. 



ALO To Treat 
Students' Children 

Ghosts and goblins will 
highlight the children's Hal- 
loween Party to be held at 6 pm 
October 28 in Rhoades Center. 

Kim Hartsell will chair the 
event which will feature a 
number of treats and surprises. 

Anyone who is interested in 
helping with the party is asked 
to contact Kim or a member of 
the ALO. 

The group also wishes to 
remind students that Friday 
through Sunday, the 14th 
annual ALOC conference will 
be held in Clarion. Anyone 
interested in attending or 
helping, is asked to contact 
Darlene in Student Services. 

ALO will meet at noon 
Tuesday in Rhoades Center. 

Venango Vittles. the ALO 
Cookbook, is still for sale. 
You may purchase one from 
any ALO member. 

Snack 

Bar 

Specials 
$2.50 each 

Mon.— Meatloaf, Mashed 
Potatoes and Gravy 

Tues.-Baked Chicken, Scal- 
loped Potatoes 

Wed.— Lasagne, Tossed Salad 
and Roll 

Thurs.— Turkey Tetrazini 




Classes Starting To Give 
you The Willies? 

Are your classes staring to give 
you the willies? 

It's getting to that time of the 
semester when everything 
seems to be due at once. 

Why not give yourself a 
break and stop at the Learning 
Skills Center. We can help in 
areas such as time manage- 
ment, text book reading, note 
taking and test taking. 

If you are interested contact 
Darlene at Montgomery Hall, 
Rm 208, Monday-Thursday 
from 10 am-3 pm or Scott in 
Montgomery Hall, Rm 203, 
Monday and Wednesday, 10 
am-3 pm and Tuesday 1 am-8 
pm. 
1993-94 Pathfinders 

For Sale 

A number of 1993-94 Path- 
finder yearbooks are now 
available at $2 a copy. Stop in 
Rm 2 1 3 Montgomery to pur- 
chase one. 

If you o."cer;d a yearbook 
last year, please stop by and 
pick it up. 



Diversity Committee 
Seeking Student Members 

Help make the world a 
better place! The Venango 
Campus Diversity Committee 
is seeking two student mem- 
bers. We meet once or twice a 
semester to organize events 
focused on diversity and en- 
courage the development of 
social equity programs. Contact 
Rich Snow, Carie Forden or 
Kay King if interested. 
Legacy Of An Adopted Child 
Once there were two women 

Who never knen' eachother 
One you do not remember 

The other you call mother. 
Two different lives 

Shaped to make yours one. 
One became your guiding star 

The other became your sun. 
The first gave you life 

And the second taught you to 
live in it 
The first gave you a need for love 

And the second was there to 
give it. 
One gave you a nationality 

The other gave you a name 
One gave you the seed of talent 

The other gave you an aim. 
One gave you emotions 

The other calmed your fears 
One saw your first sweet smile 

The other dried your tears. 
One gave you up-It was all that 
she could do. 
The other prayed for a child. 

And God led her straight to you. 
And now you ask me 

Through your tears. 
The age-old questions 

Through the years: 
Heredity or environment- 
Which are you the product of? 
Neither, my darling-neither 
Just two different kinds of love. 
-Author Unknown 



"You don't have to be crazy!" 

Peg VanHorn- Voice Writer 

A pillowed rocking chair, a braided throw 
rug, a shawl tossed across a chair, lamp light and 
mugs of hot tea, this is the atmosphere in room 202 
Montgomery, comfortable, relaxing, private. 

Counselor, Kay King invites students and 
faculty to visit ... relax ... talk. "You don't have to 
be crazy to seek counseling," urges Kay. 

Who should make an appointment? 

* Anyone who is experiencing a family 
crisis, relationship problems, is depressed, has an 
eating disorder 

* Students juggling home, multiple roles 
and school 

* Returning adults adjusting to college life 

* Psychology students wanting career ad- 
vise 

* Anyone wanting self help books for their 
personal use or class assignments 

* Faculty who want feedback about han- 
dling student situations 

* Anyone who just wants to talk 

Kay can offer crisis counseling or help with 
decision making and problem solving. Whether 
the situation is more serious like depression, or just 
making education plans that coincide with one's 
personal life, Kay is available. Kay's goal is to 
reach as many people as possible. 

Besides individual counseling, a support 
Group meets every Monday, 3:30-5:00pmin room 
207 Montgomery Hall. Anyone interested in join- 
ing may call Kay. The support group is a place to 
try new ways of coping, a practical place to learn 
techniques that will help with behaviors the rest of 
your life. (Kay hopes to develop a support group 
around the nursing schedule as well.) 

Kay 's personal goal is to be more authentic 
and honest with herself and others. ' 'It seems today 
that people are confused about themselves, looking 
outside themselves for answers and they lose sight 
of their own abilities to look inward." says Kay. 

She is troubled by the exploitation of pri- 
vacy in the lives of individuals portrayed by the 
media, particularly television talk shows and the 
news. "There must be a greater respect for pri- 



vacy; we have gone too far. "stresses Kay. Dignity 
is lost through this exploitation. Where is one's 
pride? 

Dignity, pride, privacy and authenticity are 
important to Kay. Kay and her husband, Mike, 
have been married 25 years. They live on a farm 
near Emlenton with their two sons, Irah, 16 and 
Abby, 1 3 and a goat, chickens and turkeys. Kay 
loves to play tennis, plant flowers, collect antiques 
and cook ethnic foods. 

Kay earned a bachelor's degree in psychol- 
ogy from Grove City as a traditional student. 
Fifteen years later, she returned as a nontraditional 
student to earn her master's degree in social work 
from the University of Pittsburgh. In May 1994 
Kay graduated from a three year post graduate 
program in Gestalt Methods from the prestigious 
Gestalt Institute of Cleveland. "I will be a student 
forever," say's Kay, "This keeps my work interest- 
ing and personally keeps me challenged with a 
growing edge." Before coming to Clarion, Kay ran 
an infant center for pregnant teens, was an admin- 
istrator at a child abuse council, worked at Family 
Services in Oil City as a therapist, was a consultant 
and ran workshops. 

Kay King — comfortable, private, honest 
and authentic; you have to be crazy to pass up an 
opportunity to visit with Kay! 

Kay is at Venango on Monday, Tuesday and 
Thursday. Call 676-6591 ext. 277 for an appoint- 
ment, or stop by room — Montgomery. 

Tutor Schedule 



Shana Jacobs: 

Learning Skills Secretary 

M 10-12 pm, 1-3 pm 

T ll-2pm 

W 2-3 pm 

R 12-2 pm 



Gavle Downey: 

Biology, History, Pol. Sci, 

Philosophy, Speech, Am. Gov. 

T, R9am-I2pm 

Susan Harry: 

Actg, Fin, Mgmt, Income Tax, 

Inro to Bus. & Mgmt. 

M 12:30-2:30 pm,F 12-4 pm 

Sharon Mast: 

Psych, Rehab, SPED, Gen. Ed, Speech, Biology, 

Anthro., Earth Science, Soc, Music, Phil., Chem. 

M-R 4-6 pm 

Karen Stucke: 

Modem Civ, History, Soc, Political Science 

M8-11 amW l-3pm 

Tom Weiser: Kavlene OTvleil: 

Math 100, 1 10 Math, Phy. Sci. Chem. 

M,W 2-4 pm W 6-9 pm 



LETTER: Editor 

There is a lot of controversy on this 
campus about smokers being banned from Rhoades 
Lounge. I am a smoker myself. 1 realize that 
smoking is not good for me and it is even worse for 
those who breathe my second-hand smoke. 

According to the "Tobacco Use Policy" of 
Clarion University, dated February 23, 1989, "the 
long term goal regarding tobacco products is to 
make Clarion University a totally smoke free cam- 
pus by the year 2000, and to do this primarily 
through educational efforts and through providing 
support for persons who request assistance in aban- 
doning the use of tobacco products." 

Lung Cancer is the number one killer of 
men and women today followed by emphysema 
and heart disease. We know we should quit yet we 
still smoke. I have tried to quit several times but he 
habit keeps drawing me back. I signed up for a 
support group on this campus in 1 992 and never 
heard anything else about it. 

To ban smoking in certain areas will not 
stop us from smoking. Most of us will become 
more stubborn about our habit because we feel our 
rights and needs are being infringed upon. We 
understand the needs and rights of nonsmokers and 
we would like ours understood also. 

This new policy has given some of us 
reason to pause and rethink our position as smok- 
ers. Some ofus do want to quit. Along with making 
the buildings smoke free, why not strive to move 
the students, faculty, and staff to become smoke 
free. After all, it is the people, smokers and non- 
smokers, that make this campus v/hat it i.^. 

Roberta Schroeder 

Keys to Live Longer; 
Lee Masters- Voice Writer 

6-8 hours of sleep a night 

Eat 3 meals a day 

No smoking 

Moderate drinking of alcohol 

Physical Activity (Walking) 

Good stress management 

Laughter (good sense of humor) 



C.A.B. Brings 
Coffee House Event 

A coffee house atmosphere will be featured 
from 12:15 until 1:00 Wednesday, October 26 in 
Rhoades Center. The Campus Activity Board pre- 
sents Andy Weckerly and his acoustic guitar. Andy 
is from Tippery and likes to play the Blues. He 
includes Eric Clapton in his repertoire. 

Any person interested in sharing music or 
readings in this noonday series should talk with 
Kim Price. If the response is favorable more 
programs will be offered. 

This event is a free event being sponsored by 
CAB to enrich your college experience with diver- 
sity. 




Venango Recognizes 
National Collegiate 
Alcohol Awareness Week 

This week the university will be recognizing 
the seriousness of the problems of alcohol abuse. 
Watch for information on a scholarship contest, 
free non-alcoholic drinks around campus, prizes 
for participation in activities, and statistics on 
alcohol, and different displays of information 
around campus. 

Free non-alcoholic drinks will be offered in 
the Frame Administration Office, School of 
Nursing Rhoades Center, and Suhr Library. 
Schedule of location and time will be posted 
October 17. 

Be sure to fill out the Alcohol Quiz to become 
eligible for a prize. 



"Elie Weisel, the writer and peace activist, said that "When two people meet, a miracle can 
happen. " "I think that this connection is also true for literature: when writers say something 
authentic and meaningful, and a community listens with open intent, then a transformation 
occurs, " states Philip Terman, Review Advisor. 

Poets, Artists 

Shcri Fiction Writers 
& Non- Fiction Writers 
submit your work to the 

4th Edition of 
The Oil City Review 

put submissions in 
Dr. Philip Terman 's mailbox in Frame Office 

or phone 677-6591 ext 239 for more information 
The submission deadline is February 14, 1995, early entries are appreciated. Sub- 
missions should be typed, the covirjage including, name of author, name of 
work(s), address and phone number. Include a SASE to get work(s) returned. Art 
work should be delivered to Dr. Terman 's office. 

A Coffee House will be held at Rhoades Center in the Spring highlighting published 
writers & artists & will be open to the general public. 

Rei^ister Today 

For Venango Campus/Quaker State's 

2nd. Annual Turkey Trot 5K Run & Walk 

The second annual Turkey Trot, 5K Run and Walk has been set for 10 a.m. Saturday, 
November 12. Rain, snow or shine, ihe ssiiiniug une will be the Montgomery Hall parking lot 
at Venango Campus. Registrations far th-i r-jce are bei i^ accepted now. This event is open to 
the public and proceeds will benefit the Venango Campus Ski Club. 

Applications are available at Ihe f(rii>v(iog locations: 
Rhoades Center, Venango Campus, Gem-KcM Ha!l, Main Campus-Clarion, Oil City Y.M.C.A., 
Franklin Y.M.C.A. and the Butler Y.M.C .A. The registration fee is $10.00 
Make checks payable to: S.A.V.C. 

Registrants signed up after November 8 ind up to the morning of the race wiSl be charged 
$12.00. Personalized coffee or beer ifjug wjM lit given tc every registered runner. Awards will 
be given to the top three male and female aveiall, top two male and female in each group, top 
two in Clydesdale division, and the top niiile and female Clarion University Student. 

A ceremony will immediately follcy tht i-wci; ia Kioades Center, refreshments will be 
provided and a raffle will be held. 



VENANGO CAMPUS ARCHIVES 



THE 






y e n a 


n g o 


V i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 9 


October 24^ 1994 
Clarion University of PA 



Mid-Term Time Is Here — 

Is It Time For School Adjustments? 



By Carol Boyle 
Voice Writer 

By now, students are begin- 
ning to adjust to campus life. 
Also, many are feeling as if they 
need a better game plan. 

Whether or not you have 
settled on the right major for you, 
or you are just taking a myriad of 
general courses you know wi 1 1 be 
required in all majors, it is time to 
sit back and assess your life as a 
college student. 

The following are some of the 
social and personal things 
you may be dealing with: 

Perhaps you are sharing an 
apartment, have a roommate, are 
becoming involved with activi- 
ties, or becoming acquainted with 
a new peer group. 

You are, for the first time, 
managing a budget, coping with 
loneliness (close friends take time 
to develop), or making decisions 
or solving problems. 

Managing classes , activities 
and a job can be tough. 

Learning to be assertive is 
important, as is learning to set the 
goals you want and need. 



Academically, as students, 
you have found you now have 
more demanding class work, and 
that there are greater differences 
in class size. 

You are attending daily lec- 
tures and taking more notes than 
you have ever taken in your life. 
Good writing skills and 
meeting deadlines for papers are 
paramount in your life now. 

You are, quite probably, tak- 
ing tests that require problem 
solving, and that may be a whole 
new way of thinking to you. 

Completing long reading 
assignments and making sure you 
understand the material that is 
most important to you. 

Be sure you take part in 
class discussions, even if it is 
difficult for you to speak up. Once 
you have started to answer in 
class, you will find that it gets 
easier. 

Be prepared for each class, 
each day, utilizing good study 
habits. 

Finally, remember that Ve- 
nango Campus has a good staff of 
tutors available to help you 



through the difficult spots. 

College life is not always 
easy. It takes time to adjust. 

But, those who put forth 
honest effort wall find it very 
rewarding. 

Stress 

By: Lee Masters Voice Writer 

With stress of job, home- 
work, housework, and family re- 
sponsibilities, we could all use 
more hours in the day. 

Some professors may not 
agree, but students feel we should 
take a break! Put those school 
books in the back room, hide the 
dirty clothes in the closet, shut 
your eyes as you walk past those 
dishes in the sink, and head out 
the door. 

Take a walk and look at the 
leaves or head down by the river. 
Go to the local diner and treat 
your self to pie ala mode and a 
cup of tea. 

Relax and dream of a vaca- 
tion or winning the lottery and 
how you'll spend the money. 

You'll be refreshed and 
ready to conquer anything. 



Halloween Dance 

The Campus Activities 
Board announces the annual Hal- 
loween dance at Rhoades Center, 
8:00 pm, Thursday. Music will 
be provided by the DJ "Posey", 
until the witching hour. Prizes 
will be awarded for best costume 
and other categories. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

Are To Speak About 
Middle East Peace 

Rev. Thomas Are, author of 
the book "Israeli Peace/Palestin- 
ian Justice", will be a guest 
speaker on that topic at Clarion 
University of PA on October 26 
at 3:30 pm in Rm 250-252 of the 
Gemmell Student Complex. The 
presentation is free and open to 
the public. 

In the past five years. Are 
developed a passion for peace 
and justice, especially in the 
Middle East. He believes the 
main issue facing the world to- 
day is global economic injustice 
along with wars, hunger and ecol- 
ogy- 

In 1992 he served as a mis- 
sionary to the West Bank and the 
Gaza Strip. "The most challeng- 
ing ecclesiastical influence has 
been my relationship with Naim 
Ateek, Canon of the Episcopal 
Church of Jerusalem, and Marc 
Ellis, Orthodox Jew of 
MaryknoU, NY, who have made 
me aware of the great injustices 
to the little people of the Middle 
East," says Are. 

Clarion Universiry of Pennsylvania is committed to equal oppor- 
tunities and aninnaiive action for all persons in its Educalional 
programs, aaiviiies. and employincnl practices. Direct equal 
opportunity inquiries to Assistant lo the President for Social 
Equity. Clarion Univcrsiiy of PA. 216 Can-ier Admmistration 
Building, Clarion, PA 16214-1232,(814)226-2000. 



Clarion To Observe 
Famous Supreme 
Court Decision 

On May 16, 1954, a little 
over 40 years ago, the United 
States Supreme Court ruled 
that, separate but equal schools 
were unconstitutional, in the 
landmark BrowTi Vs. Board of 
Education case. 

Clarion University will 
observe this famous decision, 
through guest speaker Cheryl 
Brown Henderson, at 7:30 pm 
today in Hart Chapel. 

Ms. Henderson is one of the 
three daughters of the late Rev. 
Oliver L. Brown. In the fall of 
1951, Brown, along with 12 
other families, led by attorneys 
for the NAACP, filed suit in 
behalf of their children, against 
the local board of education in 
Topeka, KS. At that time. Rev. 
Brown's daughters and the 
other children, because their 
skin was black, had to travel 
across town to go to school 
rather than attend the elemen- 
tary school four blocks away. 

Three years later a unani- 
mous court decision stated that 
separate but equal schools were 
unconstitutional. 

Mrs. Henderson has been an 
educator for 20 years. She is 
currently a state educational 
administrator. 

Clarion University Martin 
Luther King Jr. committee is 
sponsoring this event which is 
free and open to the public. 



Student Senate Report 

Did you know this campus 
is like a stamp on a letter? Ve- 
nango Campus consists of 67 
acres. We students owti this land 
by proxy, if you will. LAND- 
HOLDERS, lets pose a question. 
What shall we do with our new 
found holdings? Shall we build 
condos for people or bats? Should 
we bulldoze and cement it over? 
Maybe we create trails among 
the trees where fiirry forest crit- 
ters live. 

We want your ideas. Drop 
off your suggestions to any sena- 
tor or at Rhoades Center. 

Kathy Kahle 

Learn How To Learn 

What kind of learner am I and why 
should that make any difference? 
That's what I wanted to know so I 
stopped in at the learning skills cen- 
ter and asked Darlene Hartman. 
Darlene says there are three basic 
types of learner; kinesthetic, audi- 
tory, and visual. Kinesthetic is hands 
on learning, such as lab work, real 
world approaches to problem solv- 
ing and so forth. Students who get 
more out of reading a text or using 
groups are most likely visual learn- 
ers. Those who prefer lectures or 
learn best in discussions tend to be 
auditory leamers. According to 
Darlene, you don't have to be a 
genius to get good grades in college. 
What you need to do is find out what 
kind of learner you are and adapt 
yourself to it. Since each text and 
professor is different, you should 
know how to adapt your learning 
strategies for each class. Students 
who want to become efficient learn- 
ers should contact Darlene in Rm 
208, Montgomery Hall, Ext. 283, 
for an appointment. 



Office Hours 
Set For 
Empowerment 
Program 

New office hours for the 
Empowerment Program have 
been set. Rick Schwartz will be 
changing his office hours as of 
October 24, 1994. His new 
hours will be Tuesday 4:00- 
9:00, Thursday 4:00-9:00, 
Friday 4:00-8:00pm. 

More News From The 
Empowerment Program 

The Venango Campus 
Empowerment Program is a 
comprehensive case manage- 
ment approach which may 
include the following services: 
*Time management, orga- 
nization skills 

*Reading/understanding the 
text book 

*Highlighting main points 
and supporting details 

*Note taking 

* Study strategies 

*Test preparation and test- 
taking strategies 

*Organizing papers, 
grammar and spelling 

*Self-advocacy 

*Social skills 

*Assessment and referral 
for learning problems 

Accommodations offered 
may include: 

*Extended time for exams 

* "Reader" for exams 

*Isolated test administra- 
tion 

*Objective exams vs. 
essay exams 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



All Halloween Merchandise 

and cards are 50% OFF 
Sale on Sale 

Take an additional 20% off 
Red Tag Merchandise 
(Bargain Books-Sale Clothing) 
Sale Runs Thu October 28th 
Get Ready For 
Winter Special 
100% Wool Sweaters in many 
styles and colors 
$48.00 
October 26-November 9 

Empowerment Cont 

*Taped lectures 
*Note takers 
*Taped textbooks 
*Accommodations require 
previous or new documentation 
of a disability 

If you are interested in becom- 
ing part of the Empowerment 
program contact Rick Schwartz 
at ext. 280, room 204 MH or 
Barb Reagle ext. 270, room 
212 MH 

P.S See this weeks Venango 
voice for Rick's new office 
hours. 

Snack Bar 
Specials-$2.50 

Monday-Ham and Cheese Sub 
Tuesday-Chicken and Biscuits 
Wednesday-Beef Stew 
Thursday- Jambalya 



Venango Campus 
On The move 

What Are 
The Ins And Outs 
Of Our New 
Daycare Service? 

Find Out Noon Thursday 
in Rhoades Center. 

Featured Speaker: 

Fay Edwards of 

Day Care Services Inc. 
A light lunch will be pro- 
vided. 



Campus Question- 
naire 

Circle the answer you feel is most 

important to you. 

1. Are you here because: 

A. You lost your job 

B. To get a better job 

C. You want a college degree 

2. What do you expect from an 

associate degree: 

A. To get a job 

B. To get a better job 

C. To prepare for a career and 

better understand the world 

3. A good general education is: 

A. Not that important 

B. Not needed in my career field 

C. Important to me 

4. Are you: (pick two) 

A. Working on first degree 

B. Working on a second degree 

C. A traditional student 

D. A returning adult 

5. Are you satisfied with the new 
no smoking policy? 

A. Yes 

B. No 



Attention All Students! The Spring 
1995 Registration 

Priority List Has Been Posted On The 
Red Wall In Frame. 




Getting A Little Worried? 

The Learning Skills Center is here to help. If 
you are experiencing any problems with time 
management, note taking, text book reading, or 
test taking, you should be coming to see us at the 
Learning Skills Center. 

Associate Degree Students, see Darlene at 
Montgomery Hall, RJVI 208, Monday-Thursday 
1 am - 3 pm. 

If you are working towards your Bachelor's 
Degree or undecided about your major, see Scott 
in Montgomery Hall, RM 203, Monday and 
Wednesday, 10am-3pm and Tuesday 10am-8pm. 

Need Math Help? 

The Learning Skills Center is pleased to 
announce our newest tutor, Lorie Callender. 
Lori will be available for Math 100 tutoring 
2pm-5pm on Monday and 10am-8pm. on 
Wednesday. If Lorie's schedule doesn't match 
yours, see the complete schedule of tutors on 
column 2 of this page. 

Nursing 
Change Of 
Status Deadline Set 

Students who have accumulated 12 or more 
credits (this does not include the credits you are 
taking this semester) must submit a Change Of 
Status Form by December, 15, 1994 in order to 
be considered for nursing classes beginning in 
the Fall 1995. 



Tutor Schedule 

Gayle Downey: 

Biology, Political Science, Philosophy, Speech, 
American Government 
9am-Noon Tuesday & Thursday 

Susan Harry: 

Accounting, Finance, Income Tax, Intro To 
Business Management 
12:30-2:30pm Monday, l-3pm Friday, 1:30- 
3:30pm Saturday 

Lonna Howard: 

3-5pm Monday, 2-3pm Tuesday, 3:30-5:30pm 
Wednesday, 12-5pm Thursday 

Sharon Mast: 

Psych, Rehab, SPED, General Education, 
Speech, Biology, Anthro., Earth Science, Sociol- 
ogy, Music, Philosophy, Chemestry 4-6:30pm 
Monday-Thursday 

Kaylene O'Neil: 

Math, Physical Science, Chemestry 6-9pm 
Wednesday 

Karen Stucke: 

Modem Civ, History, Sociology, Political 
Science, 9-Noon Monday, 1 -3pm Wednesday 

Tom Weisner: 

Math 100, Math 1 10, 2-4pm Monday & 
Wednesday 

Lorie Callender: 

Math 100, 2-5pm Monday, 10-2pm Wednesday 

Shana Jacobs: 
Learning Skills Secretary 

10-Noon & l-3pm Monday, 1 l-2pm Tuesday 2- 
3pm Wednesday, Noon-2pm Thursday 

The Tutoring Center is open from 8am-9:30pm. 
It is an excellent environment to study alone or 
for study groups to meet. 



Write-Inn 

News 

The Write-Inn is hosting an "Open House" 

for perspective tutors interested in the Spring 
semester. It will be held on October 31st and 
November 1st, from 1 1:00-3:00 pm. There vdll 
be an open discussion of responsibilities and 
activities involving new tutors. 

This is a one credit course with a pre-requisite 
of at least a "B" in ENG 111. Anyone interested 
in encouraged to attend. Pizza v^ll be provided 
courtesy of Dr. Huber, Write-Inn Advisor. 




The winner of the "Open House" 

$20.00 Bookstore certificate is 

David Gray. 



The Review 
Wants You! 

Do you doodle? 

Have you ever written a poem or 
short story? 

If so, The Oil City Review is looking 
for you. 

What is the Oil City Review? The Oil City 
Review is a literary and art journal that is printed 
annually by the Venango Campus of Clarion 
University. 

Poetry, short stories and pieces of black and 
white art work are selected by the Review 
committee for publication. 

An evening of presentation, of your work if it 
is selected, wall be held in the spring at Venango 
Campus. 

This is the fourth annual Oil City Review. 

February 14, 1995 is the final submission date 
for the upcoming review. 

Dr. Philip Terman, professor at Venango 
Campus, is founder of this publication. 
Send submissions to Venango Campus, 
C/0 Dr. Philip Terman, 1801 West First Street, 
Oil City PA 16301 

Literary submissions should be typed, the 
cover sheet should have the authors name, name 
of work and phone number on it. Black and 
white prints of 5X7 or smaller copies of art work 
are requested. 

Get out those essays you have worked so 
hard on in English, polish them up and submit 
them to the Review today. 

According to Jan Martz, past art editor of 
The Oil City Review, student at Venango Cam- 
pus and writer, "Having my work selected for 
publication in The Oil City Review gave me the 
inspiration I needed to submit my works for 
consideration in other journals. I am happy to 
tell you I am published now in two other an- 
thologies. " 



NATIONAL COLLEGIATE ALCOHOL AWARENESS WEEK 

Thanks to everyone who participated in any of the activities this past week. Please remember the importance 
of "thinking before drinking". Party smart! Here are the answers to the Alcohol I.Q. Quiz. 



1 . What exactly causes someone to gel drunk? 
Does drinking . . . 

starve the brain of oxYgen 

ix cause brain cells to sleep 

~ short arcuit the brain's electrical activir/ 

u replace blood and other fluids in the brain 

2. Your body reacts the same way to the same intake of 
alcohol each time. 

DTrue 
S False 

3 . Most of the alcohol you drink enters your bloodstream 
through two of your organs. What are they? 

1 stomach 

2 small intestines 

4. How do you slow the rate at which alcohol enters the 
bloodstream? 

Z eai a heavy meal before you drink 

G drink a heavy liquid, like milk 

drink coffee in between alcoholic beverages 

X snack as you drink 

5. After the alcohol passes through the stomach and small 
intestine, does it go to . . . 

II the brain 
G the heart 
X the liver 
G the tongue 



6. Since alcohol goes through the digestive system, does t 
mean that alcohol has food value? 

xYes 

a No 

7. As the blood filters through the liver, alcohol is 
continuously removed. 

s True 
n False 

8. In a social situation, how much alcohol can the liver 
comfortably handle? 

X One drink per hour 
O One drink every two hours 
u Two drinks every eight hours 
G Till yt:ur money runs out 

9. Any time you take an alcoholic drink, it kills brain cells. 

O True 
S False 



10. A man can generally drink more than a V 
becoming intoxicated. 

KTrue 
C False 



1 1 . Do men trj to drink n 
SYes 
lNo 



! than women? 



12. During Prohibition, drinking of alcoholic beverages. 

D doubled 

□ increased 

u stayed the same 

% declined a third to a haif 

13. Who sets our attitudes about drinking? 

family 

peers 

1 4. Drinkers from "dry" homes are less likely to have probli 
than drinken from "wet" backgrounds. 

OTrue 
S Faise 

1 5. According to some studies, moderate drinkers had their 
first drink at an earlier age than people who do not drir 
responsibly. 

STrue 
Q False 
15. Does advertising make people drink? 
DYes 
SNo 

1 7. Suppose you are giving a party and one of your friends 
has too much to drink and is unable to drive safely 
What should you do? 

Zj Don't do anything... '^u can't help someone .vnoc 

want to be helped 
Brr.v hot coffee 
X Cail a cab 

□ Offer your floor to sleep it off 



Thanks to all the sponsors who made our week more exciting! 
Here they are and also the winners of the prizes. 

CONAIR (Bookstore Certificates) - Gayle Downey, Stace Hunter, Kim Bish, Melissa Smith, Lisa Baker 

PENNZOIL - Dora Valencia, John McGinnis, Denise Hollowell 

CLARK'S DO-NUT SHOP - Candy Brocious, Paula Groner 

TOBY'S PIZZA - Judy Northrop 

FOUR STAR PIZZA - Chen Sibley 

ARBY'S - Judy Moore, Jody Trinch 

CRANBERRY MALL CINEMAS - Karen Zacherl, Chris Miller 

QUAKER STATE CORPORATION - Diane Morrison, Maxine Sanders 

HOSS' STEAK AND SEA HOUSE - Allison Zacherl, Jennifer Whitton 

KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN - Mike Haney, Gr^ Barnes, Connie Shull 

BONANZA - Aaron David, Rhonda Bamett, Jill Zerres, Martha Bice 

MONG'S DAIRY - Yvonne Ames, Wayne Balas, Bobbie Harrison 

Also our sponsors that supplied us with beverages and cups; Giant Eagle, Oil City McDonalds, Cranberry Burger King, 
Barber's Orchard, Riverside (Southside, Henry's and Seneca locations). New York State Market, and Stublo-'s Beverage. 



YLNAlNliU imVU^ AKUHlVtS 



THE 






V e ft a 


n g 


V i c ell 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 10 


October 30, 1994 
Clarion University of PA 



Candid Camera Comes To Venango 



Pathfinder Staff Is Shooting Now 



The staff of the 1994-95 
Pathfinder is out with their 
camera's, ready to take pictures 
of the campus, students, facuhy 
and staff members, for the 
upcoming yearbook. 

We are accepting scheduled 
times for your organization to 
have your fall semester photo 
taken. Please submit to the 
yearbook by November 7, a 
date, time and location where 
you want the photo taken or 
phone the Bulletin, ext. 281 
9am-llarn Wed. 

The Pathfinder shooters will 
be lurking about campus all 
semester, looking for outra- 
geous, candid shots. 

We are fortunate to have a 
large and energetic staff this 
year. If your club, classroom, 
etc. has a special function 
happening on campus, inform 
the Pathfinder staff and we'll be 
there. We are com.mitted to 
publishing a fine yearbook that 
will be full of memories. 



Read next week's issue of The 
Voice, for information on senior 
photo deadlines for December 
and Spring graduates. 

The staff of the Pathfinder 
welcomes new additions to the 
team. If you like to take pictures, 
or you are an artist, or are inter- 
ested in being a photographer's 
assistant, attend the next staff 
meeting at 1pm on Wednesday in 
Rm 208 MH. 

The 1994-95 Pathfinder Staff 

Advisor: Cindy Jarzab 
Editor: Stevette Wood 
Photo Editors: Gina Sleppy 

Ann Speth 
Assistant Photographers: 
Missy Chapel, Molly Mcfadden 
and Amy Bissel 
Art Editor: Sarah Healy 
Layout Editor: Darla Ansel 
Assistants: Mandy Black, Lisa 
Delp and Paula Frishkom 
Advertising Department: Bill 

Gaisford and Amy Bissel 




Golden Eagles 
Slam Dunking At 
Venango Campus 

The Golden Eagles, coach 
Ron Righter, and his staff will be 
in Rhoades Center at 6:30pm on 
Thursday, hosting a mini-clinic 
for children from ages 5- 1 6 yrs., 
and at 7:00pm a Blue/Gold scrim- 
mage will be played and it is 
open to the public. 

This is your opportunity to 
sneak a peak at the 1 994-95 edi- 
tion of the Golden Eagles. 

If your family has been 
searching for some wholesome 
family fun, you won't want to 
miss this event. General admis- 
sion is only $2 and the event is 
free to CUP students, their chil- 
dren, and the faculty and staff of 
Clarion University. 

If you would like more in- 
formation on this event, phone 
676-6591. 



Attention: 
Enrolled Students 

Students who have accumu- 
lated 1 2 or more credits (this does 
not include the credits you are 
taking this semester-Fall 1994) 
must submit a CHANGE OF 
STATUS FORM by December 
15, 199-^ in order to be consid- 
erea for nursing classes begin- 
ning in the Fall 1995. 

C.E.C. Members 

Keep an eye on the bulletin 
board outside of room 116 in 
Frame Hall for the next sched- 
uled meeting. 

Student ID's 

The deadline for having stu- 
dent id's has passed for the Fall 
Semester. ID'swill betaken again 
at the beginning of the Spring 
Semester, for those who failed to 
get them taken in the Fall. If you 
are replacing a photo ID, it will 
cost $5, otherwise the ID is free. 
Just a reminder; ID's are neces- 
sary to borrov/ books from the 
library and for campus activities. 

Havi yours taken early next 
semester . 

Psychology Club 
Sets Meeting 

The Psychology Club will be 
meeting from i-2pm Tuesday in 
Rhoades Center. 
Schedule Your Second 
Mentor Meeting Today 

It is time for you to schedule a 
second meeting with your men- 
tor. 



Venango Campus 
On The Move 
What Can I Do With A 
Major In ??? 

STUDENT SERVICES 
PRESENTS: 

A Career Mini Fair: 

Careers represented include 
Psychology, Rehab, Business, 
Nursing, and Paralegal. 

The Mini Fair will be held in 
Montgomery Lobby, Noon on 
Thursday. 

A light lunch will be provided. 

Thats Not My Job 

This is story about four people 
named Everybody, Somebody, 
Anybody and Nobody. 

There was an important job 
to be done and Everybody was 
sure that Somebody would do it. 
Any body could have done it, but 
Nobody did it. Somebody got 
angry about that, because it was 
Everybody's job. Everybody 
thought Anybody could do it, but 
Nobody realized that Everybody 
wouldn't do it. It ended up that 
Everybody blamed Somebody 
when Nobody did what Anybody 
could have done. 

Spring 1995 
Schedule Changed 

BSAD244:51 ADM. LAW 

From: 

Monday 6:30-9 pm 

To: 

Thursday 6:30-9Pni 




What Are You 
Afraid Of? 

Are you more afraid of 
school than snakes? If you 
answered yes to this question 
then you should be making an 
appointment to visit the Learn- 
ing Skills Center. 

At the Learning Skills center 
we can help you with time 
management, text book read- 
ing, note taking and test taking. 
Why not stop dovm and give us 
a chance to help. 

If you are interested, contact 
Darlene at Montgomery Hall, 
Rm 208, Monday-Thursday 
from I0am-3pm, or Scott in 
Montgomery Hall, Rm 203, 
Monday and Wednesday, 
10am-3pm and Tuesday from 
1 0am-8pm. 

Snack Bar 
Specials $2.50 

Mon.-Spaghetti Tossed Salad 
and Roll 

Tue.-Beef Burrito 

Wed.- Stuffed Pepper 

Thur.-Grilled Rueben Sand. 

NEW! Wed. Only- Steak 
Salad $4.95 



The Turtles Vacation 

By Lee Masters 

Imagine you've lived in the 
woods for 25 years. You know 
where all the good food and drink- 
ing water is. When the weather 
changes, there is no fear, you're 
right at horrc. 

All your bird friends call 
good morning to you and the 
squirrels and chipmunks skitter 
round your path with a wave of 
their tail. 

One day you wander close 
to that hard black area that use to 
be a field, full of good food and 
home of many friends. All gone 
now. You still shake your head 
after these 10 long years, and 
wonder why. 

Suddenly, you're picked off 
the ground and hauled into one of 
those moving boxes filled with 
the human smell. They are so 
loud and touchy. They keep try- 
ing to make you eat crackers and 
cheese curls and chocolate cov- 
ered raisins when you really want 
and need grasshoppers, plants, 
worms, wild fruits and some clean 
cool water. There is no fresh air, 
no friends. You want to go home. 

I read an article in our local 
paper recently about a turtle that 
took a 1,000 mile frip from PA 
and back. This is how I figured 
he felt. First he loses a small field 
to pavement and then loses his 
freedom. 

Let's all leave the turtle to 
his natural habitat before he ap- 
pears on the endangered species 
list. 



Clarion University of Pennsylvania is committed to equal oppor- 
tunities and afTirmativo r ^tion for all pereons m its Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
oppoiTunity inqi:vr es -n Assistant 'o the President for Social 
Equity. Clanon University cl PA. :,i6 Ciirrier Administration 
Building, Clanon. PA l(i2 14-1232. (814) 226-2000. 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 

Looking For 
A Warm 
Study Partner? 

Stop in the Bookstore and 
see the new selection of cotton 
Afghans. They come in a 
variety of styles and colors, 
with prices ranging from 
$19.99-$41.99. 

Sale 

20% off All Stuffed Animals 

Thru November 9 

Creative Atisans 

Host 

Herbal Workshop 

This event is free and open to 
the community. 

The Creative Atrisans 
student club is hosting a herb 
cocking and craft workshop at 
3:45pm Thursday in Rhoades 
Center. 

Victoria Wheeling, owner of 
Victoria's Herb Shoppe, mem- 
ber of the American Herb 
Society, and author of a herb 
cookbook, will be the guest 
presenter. 

She will be demonstrating 
the use of herbs in simple food 
preparation and fragrant herbal 
decorations. 



Outdoor Club 
Sets Outings 

The Outdoor Club announces 
two scheduled trips. 

Take a hike! Hike the 
Rockland area and see the iron 
furnace. We will leave from 
Rhoades at 10am, Sunday Nov. 
6. Bring a bag lunch. 

How about a bike ride and 
barbecue? Departure from 
Rhodes will be at 10am Satur- 
daiy, Nov 19, for a 10 mile 
round trip pedal, on the Samuel 
Justus Recreational Trail, 
returning to Rhoades for the 
barbeque. If you don't have a 
bike, rentals will be available at 
the trail for $3 per hour. 
Need money for the holi- 
days? 

The Outdoor Club is hosting 
a 50/50 drawing ! Tickets will 
go on sale Oct 3 1 with a draw- 
ing to be held Dec 5 in Rhodes. 

Tele-Reg 
Workshops Set 

Gina Sleppy will be offer- 
ing three Tele-Reg workshops 
in Rm 207, Montgomery Hall. 
The scheduled workshops will 
be from noon- 1pm Wednesday 
and from 3 -5pm on Thursday. 

Questions and concerns, on 
scheduling problems, will be 
addressed. Feel free to stop in 
and ask questions. If these 
times are not convenient, see 
your mentor and they will 
gladly answer all of your 
questions. 

Gina Sleppy 



Is it safe to leave your doors unlocked? 

How do you secure your home when 
you leave it for the weekend? 

Find out how to secure your property 
against conartists and how to protect 
your family against intruders! 

What can you do to protect yourself 
when you are walking at night? 

All of these concerns will be addressed at 
7:30pm Thursday at Rhoades Center. The 
Campus Activities Board of Venango Campus 
will present a safety series with guests, Gene 
Price, Venango County Sheriff, will speak on 
rural issues and Rob Moyer, Oil City Police 
Chief, will speak on city issues. 

A question and answer period will follow 
the presentation. Refreshments will be served. 

This event is a free service and is open to 
the public. Students are encouraged to invite 
family, friends, neighbors and co-workers. 



Write-Inn 

News 

The Write-Inn is hosting an "Open House" 

for perspective tutors interested in the Spring 
semester. It will be held on October 3 1st and 
November 1st, from 1 1:00-3.00 pm. There will 
be an open discussion of responsibilities and 
activities involving new tutors. 

This is a one credit course with a pre-requisite 
of at least a "B" in ENG 111. Anyone interested 
in encouraged to attend. Pizza v^ll be provided 
courtesy of Dr. Huber, Write-Inn Advisor. 



Are career Questions 
Haunting You? 

Are you trying to deal with the monstrous 
decision of what to do with the rest of your 
life? Do daydreams of entering a future 
profession give you nightmares about what 
ghost of a chance you have of entering that 
profession? 

If career planning decisions are haunting you, 
then treat yourself to an appointment at the 
Career Counseling Center in Montgomery, 
Room 211. 

Our bag of tricks is no mystery. We offer an 
awesome stock of career planning techniques to 
help you sweep away the cobwebs of indeci- 
sion. Assisting you with researching career 
options or educational choices, "whichever" 
you need, is as easy as pumpkin pie at the CCC. 
Call the Career Counselor, Cindy Jarzab, at 
676-6591, ext. 272 for more info. 

Cindy Jarzab, Career Counseling Center 
Montgomery, Room 211 







er 



Give Yourself A Star 



Go ahead, give yourself a star. Every 
class, before you close your book, try to 
remember 5 important things that you've 
just covered. This will start the long term 
memoiy process by clearing your working 
memory. You will then be able to go to your 
next class ready and able to leam. When you 
get home, try to remember those five points 
again. This will bring those facts out of 
short term storage to working memory, where 
you can begin to place them in long-term 
storage through mnemonics, recitation or 
other memory techniques. 

Want to leam more about memory? 
Drop by the Learning Skills Center in Mont- 
gomer>^ Hall. Find out how you can help 
your grades shine like a super nova 

Eating Group Disorder 

To Meet 

First Meeting Noon - 1pm Thursday in 
Kay King's office, Rm 202 Montgomery 
Hall. 

The Bridge Coffee House 
Features: 

Kay Finncran Luthin - Poetry 

John Hoyle - Irish Folk 

Judy Rock - Poetry 

Bill and Jeanette Hiiber - 

Folk and Standards 

David Hann - Art Exhibit 

7:30pm Saturday, November 12 

Barrow Chic, 1223 Liberty St. Franklin 

AdmJssfon: $.1.00 CUP Students 

General Admission $4.00 



PROMISE YOURSELF 

Promise yourself to be so strong that 
nothing can disturb your peace of mind. To 
talk health, happiness and prosperity to 
every person you meet. To make all your 
friends feel that there is something in them. 
To look at the sunny side of everything and 
make your optimism come true. To think 
only of the best, to work only for the best, 
and expect only the best. To be just as 
enthusiastic about the success of others as 
you are about your own. To forget the 
mistakes of the past and press on to the 
greater achievements of the fiiture. To wear 
a cheerful countenance at all times and give 
every living creature you meet a smile. To 
give so much time to the improvement of 
yourself that you have no time to criticize 
others. To be too large for worry, too noble 
for anger, too strong for fear and too happy 
to permit the presence of trouble. 

-Christian D Larson 




The Oil City Review: Directions 
Darlene Hartman, The Voice 

"Holben, if your I.Q. was three point lower, you'd be 
grass!" 

The loud, strident voice said these words to me every 
day in Economics class. Sometimes a large index finger 
with a cracked and yellowed nail would wag in my face 
in rhythm to the daily cadence. 

Every day I would become more and more distanced 
from the room, the class, the subject, the teacher, the 
words. I was retreating into a fantasy land where numbers 
and GNPs, graphs, tables and pain couldn't go. 
I retreated to a\oid the words. 

One day I escaped so far and so well that I missed the 
dismissal bell. 1 didn't see the rest of the class leave. I just 
sat there with my head turned toward the windows. 
I awoke when the finger poked my shoulder 
as the voice shrieked my name. 

From that day on my desk was pushed against the 
teacher's desk. 

My vantage point gave me new material to escape on as 
the litany began. I could see globules of spit as they 
danced on. A watery tliread next to his tonsils then 
gathered in a little ft^oth at the hinge of his lips. 

Lower than grass, 

lower than grass. 

the words would 
echo and I would glide off to a meadow filled with 
flowers and sunshine and cool May breezes. I'd watch a 
ladybug chase aphids up a daisy stalk. I'd hear the heavy 
drone of a buiiiblebee as it searched for nectar in a head 
of clover. Id see the plant bend as the insect sucked its 
life again, 
"Are you getting this, Holben?" 

Why should I? Who cared? I didn't want the class, I had 
no choice. I was trapped and I wasn't "getting it." How 
did this happen'' Who's to blame? 

Shut up voice so I can think! 

Lower than grass, lower than grass, 
my mind is the 
sickles edge and niy silent words are 
mowing )'ou 
down. 

Your venom has no effect on me as I bundle you into a 
sheaf My movements are graceni! as I run the pitchfork 
in and carry the p.le to be burned. No winnowing for you, 
your spiteful, lienieaning words must end. The fire 
consunes i; all tht; chf.ff, the seed, the stalk. 

The ashes are stomped beneath my feet. 
See, you v/anttd to break me with your words, but it's you 
who pays the ^js.'. 

The finger is bacic. As it points at me, the voice is 
growing loud. The class is laughing and starting to go, 
but 1 am told to stay. 

I'm lazy, I'm rude aiid duii-witted, and slow. "This has 
gone far enougn. its neariiig the end of the year. Has 
everything rur. in and out o/your ears? Don't give me that 



Then, you're through!" 

I fled fi-om his den and his peacocky swagger to the 
safety of poems and music and books. But, 
my mind was EXPLODING with anger and STRESS. 
How dare he, the creep! Last chance and I was through, 
ha! Who did he think he was, God? He probably pictured 
himself as Saint Peter with heavenly knowledge of 
"when I must go." 

What a crock. Just because I found him and the whole 
subject boring, he thought I was dumb. Because I was not 
in the least impressed by "His Coachship," my mental 
abilities substandard. Phooey! 

Wouldn't he just die if he knew how many poems were 
given birth in his class. I had tons of adventures while he 
yammered on and on and on. He'd never know how vast 
were my thoughts. My words were fluent and expressive 
and cahn. They teased me into simlit places where he 
could never go. 

Lower than grass. Lower than grass, what a fool he is! 
Under the grass is the earth 
sustaining, enriching, upholding, alive. 

Loamy, soft, rich black soil where my roots sink deep. 
Try to pull me out finger and you'll see it's no easy task. 

The voice is diminished as he goes back the aisle. 

It's safe for a moment. 

Oh, please soon be over. I want to leave. This is all a 
terrible mistake. I want Spanish. I want more words. 
She said, "You can't take any more languages. You must 
have a balanced schedule," 
I begged and I pleaded but budge she would not. 
"Try economics since you already have a math. It will 
tie-in nicely and prepare you for college." 

I didn't want to go to college. I wanted to fly. There 
were places I had to see and things I had to do. 
Lower than grass, lower than grass, 
"You aren't working up to your potential." 

I'd heard these words for years. They had no more 
effect on me. My mind was numbing to the voice. The 
finger lost its jab. My potential loomed before me tall, 
straight, brushing the clouds. 

Its slick sides glinted in the light. Powerful swells of 
hannonies rang from within. Billows of glowing amber 
mist swirled around the bottom. 

It was glorious and grand and very, very unattainable. 
I searched in vain for an opening and tried to scale the 
sides. I pawed and dug and jumped and failed. 
I couldn't reach my potential. I thought, how sad, but 
wasn't sad. My potential was gorgeous to see. It was 
iridescent and shimmery in real live 3-D. I felt comfort in 
knowing it was there if I ever needed it. I knew it would 
wait. 
The finger poked. 

The voice bellowed. 

I smiled. 
I knew my I.Q. I had my potential. 

The words couldn't kill me. 



vLNAi'JVjU UUVir'UO hyVMtiL^^ 



THE 




V e n a 


n g V ice 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 12 November 14, 1994 

Clarion University of Pa 



BACK TO THE FUTURE SERIES 
A WHOPPING SUCCESS! 



The Back To The Future series, held Novem- 
ber 7, was out of this world, according to Dave 
Katis, Assistant Director of Admissions and Coor- 
dinator of Recruitment. 

This series is intended to make the general 
public aware of Venango Campus as an option in 
their education, career planning, and job retrain- 
ing. 

Dr. Joseph Grunenwald, acting Dean of Ve- 
nango Campus, was the keynote speaker. "Educa- 
tion is not just training for a specific job, but also 
gives flexibility to take advantage of changes and 
opportunities that come our way." 

Presentations were given from, Dave Katis, 
Admissions and Academic Programs, Ms. Angel 
Muschweck, Venango Career Services, Dr. Barb 
Reagle, Venango Support and Student Services, 
and Ken Grugel, Financial Aid. 

A panel of returning adult students shared 
their experiences of balancing classes, kids, and 
jobs. Panel members were Bobbi Jo Sparks, Kim 
Snyder, Cindie Litwiler, Stevette Wood, and Bill 
Gaisford. 

Representatives from Mellon Bank, New 
Choice, and J.T.P.A. were on hand to answer 
questions about financing and career opportuni- 
ties. 

Most of the 55 people in attendance were 
experienced adults with questions about financing, 
scheduling, and day care. 



The excitement was felt and motivation never 
left the room. One gentleman spoke out from the 
audience and said, "You,ve kept me motivated for 
three hours without having a cigarette, and I'll be 
coming back." 

Applications were filled out and the fees paid 
on the spot by three people. The phone hasn't quit 
ringing, with people from the series wanting to 
schedule. 

Dave Katis said he was overwhelmed by the 
success of the evening and thanks every one who 
gave of their valuable time and knowledge. 

Another Back To The Future series is tentativly 
scheduled for January 5, according to Dave Katis, 
who would like to take this show on the road. 



Karoke Night 
Set Thursday 



A special evening of Karoake will be held 

beginning at 8 pm Thursday in Rhoades Center. 
Posey will be the DJ for the event, and will have 
50 blank tapes to record our local talent. 

Campus Activity Board (CAB) will sponsor 
the evening. 

Refreshments will be provided. 



Campus Clubs 

Weekly 

Activities 

Legal Assistance Club-Will 

meet at 1 :45 pm, Monday and 4 
pm, Wednesday in the Mont- 
gomery Hall lobby. Yearbook 
photos will be taken at these 
meetings. 

Attention All Clubs 
Clubs are reminded that they 
need to get their scheduled 
events into Kim Price for next 
semester. 




FROMVOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Sales Through 

Nov. 17 

Stop in the Bookstore and see 
wtiats on sale. 

Puzzles 30% off 

Selected Cards 50% off 
Through Nov. 17th 

Watches - As Marked 
Through Dec. 1 



ClanoB University of Pennsylvania is comnutled to equal oppor- 
tunities and afTirmaiive action for all persons in its Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opportmuty mquines to Asniaiant to the President for Social 
Equjty. Clanon University of PA, 216 Camer Administration 
Building, Clarion, PA 16214-1232.(814)226-2000. 



Nutcracker 
Tickets 
Going Fast 

Tickets for the December 
production of the Nutcracker 
are going fast according to Kim 
Price, student activities direc- 
tor. 

The 7:30 pm December 20 
production will be presented at 
the Colonel Drake Theatre on 
Seneca Street, Oil City. 

The Ballet Theatre of 
Pennsylvania and several 
children from local ballet 
schools will be performing this 
time honored classic. 

Due to popular demand last 
year, the production was run 
two days at the Barrow Civic 
Theatre in Franklin. 

Tickets for adults will be 
$15, children 18 and under, $10 
and $8 for all Clarion and 
Venango Campus students. 

Scholarship 

Search 

AvailabJe 

Students seeking scholar- 
ship help for the 1995-96 
school year can find the 
information they need on the 
Zenith computer at the learning 
center in iMontgomery Hall. 
The computer software, 
interviews each student and 
gives a prinied list of scholar- 
ships, for which the student 
may be eligible to apply. The 
prograrr. is coiii'dered user 
friendly. 



Venango Campus 

Scholarship 

Deadlines 

It is time to think about 
applying for Venango Campus 
Scholarships. 

November 18, 1994 is the 
application deadline for stu- 
dents who will be entering 
college for the first time, 
Spring semester, 1995. 

February, 1995 is the 
deadline for individuals who 
are already students or those 
who will be entering college 
for ;he first time in Fall, 1995. 

When you fill out one 
Venango Campus Scholarship 
application, you become eli- 
gible for approximately 42 
different scholarships. 

Be sure to fill out all infor- 
mation requested and give 
yourself adequate time to write 
a good essay. 

If you never apply, you will 
never receive the aid! Pick up 
the application form at Frame 
Office or Rm. 206 Montgom- 
ery. 

For information on addi- 
tional financial aid, see Angel 
Muschweck, rm. 206 Mont- 
gomery, or call 676-6592, ext. 
218. 




Deadline Set 
For Miss PA 
Pageant 

Deadline for applications 
for the Miss Pennsylvania 
Pageant is set for January 14, 
1 995 according to Pageant 
officials. 

The Pageant will be staged 
March 4 and 5 in Monroeville, 
at the grand ballroom of the 
Palace Inn. 

The winner will be 
crowned by the reigning Miss 
Pennsylvania, Stephanie Fallat 
of Murrysville. 

Ms. Fallat is a corporate 
recruiter/marketer for Pitts- 
burgh Business Consultants. 

There is no performing 
talent requirement at the pag- 
eant. 

All judging is based on 
poise, personality, and beauty 
efface and figure.. 

Entrants who qualify must 
be between the ages of 18 and 
under 27 years of age by 
February 1, 1996, never married 
and at least a six month's 
resident of Pennsylvania. 

College dorm students are 
eligible. 

Applications must be sent 
to Miss Pennsylvania-USA 
Pageant, Tri-state Headquar- 
ters, Dept. S 347 Locust Ave., 
Washington, PA 15301-3399. 

Letters must include a 
recent snapshot, a brief biogra- 
phy, address and phone num- 
ber. 

Cash and prizes will be 
awarded to the winner. 



Smoking 
Cessation 
Class Is Set 

A program designed to help 
students quit smoking will 
begin at the end of November. 

Because of the non-smoking 
policy now in effect on cam- 
pus, the class has come about. 

Dr. Jim Cole, campus pro- 
fessor, will instruct the course. 
A sign up sheet is available at 
the Rhoades desk. 

Snack Bar 
Specials Set 

Monday - Beef Tips, Noodles 
and Vegetables. 

Tuesday - City Chicken, 
Mashed Potatoes and Veg- 
etables. 

W'3diiesday - Beef & Cheddar 
on Onion Bun and Macaroni 
Salad. 

Thursday - Chicken Noodle 
Casserole. 

Attention 
All Students 

Final Exam Schedules 
are posted in Frame, 
Rhofjdes, Suhr and 
Montgomery Halls. 

An> further informa- 
tion you P'^id can be 
gotten from your advisor 
or your instructor. 



Recreational 

Activities 

Update 

Various campus recreational 
activities are announcing the 
following schedules: 
Volleyball - 6-9 pm Monday 
and Wednesday nights. The 
extramural volleyball tourna- 
ment will be held December 3 
at Titusville 

Ping-Pong/Billiards - Tourna- 
ment will continue in Rhoades 
until the end of the semester. 
Prizes will be awarded to those 
in first place at the end of the 
last day of regular classes. 
Bowling - Continues to be held 
at 9 pm Mondays at Seneca 
Lanes. Campus students get a 
reduced rate. 

Second Semester Sports 

Aerobics, which was can- 
celled during the Fall semester, 
will be offered in the Spring. 

Basketball, Indoor Soccer 
and Volleyball will also be 
offered in the Spring. 

Country Line Dancing will 
be offered in co-sponsorship 
with the Outdoor Club next 
semester. 

Family Nights will be 
continued, also co-sponsored 
by the ALO. Food , games and 
movies will also be provided. 




FAFSA???? 



Guess Who's Coming To Dinner 



This is he name of the financial aid form that 
everyone needs to fill out. Its fiill name is "Free 
Application for Federal Student Aid". This is the 
form that helps students access PHE A (state grant) 
and PELL (federal grant) monies. This form also 
needs to filled out and on file if a student intends to 
take out a Stafford (student) Loan. 

Work study positions and Venango Campus 
Scholarship Applications are also dependent on 
having this FAFSA on file. Every student should 
fill out a FAFSA even if they don't feel they will 
receive a grant. 

Those students who filled out a FAFSA for the 
93-94 school year will receive arenewal form in the 
mail some time in December. DO NOT send this 
form in to Harrisburg before Jan. 1, 1995 

Venango Campus will be holding workshops 
to help students fill out the 1995-96 FAFSA cor- 
rectly. Ideally, the students IRS Income Tax form 
should be completed, before attempting to fill out 
this fi"ee application. 

The Venango Voice will publish the times of 
these financial forms workshops, when they are 
scheduled. 



FREE PHOTOS 

FOR 94-95 GRADUATES 



Photographs for the 1994-95 graduates will be 
offered fi^ee of charge. The photographer will be 
in Rhoades, 5pm to 8pm, Wednesday and Thurs- 
day. 

Undergraduates, faculty and staff, and families 
are encouraged to have their pictures taken also. 
There is a $2. sitting fee and the packages must be 
paid for at the time of the sitting. 



The Venango Campus Diversity Committee 
announces that CUP International Students will 
attend the ALO Thanksgiving dinner, Friday in 
Rhoades. 

This is an opportunity for you and your families 
to meet these exchange students and share a holiday 
tradition Everyone is welcome. 



Software 
Added 




The Learning Skills Center is pleased to an- 
nounce the addition of new computer software to 
the Learning Skills Lab. The new software in- 
cludes a WordPerfect tutorial, Bodyworks, NLN 
CAT Program, and NCLEX Testing. 

The WordPerfect tutorial is perfect for any 
student who wants to learn Wordperfect. All the 
student needs to do is hit #7 on the main menu and 
just follow the directions from there. 

NLN CAT Program and NCLEX Testing are 
both used for nursing. These programs are used to 
help nursing students better prepare for the nursing 
boards. NLN CAT program can be accessed by 
hitting #8 on the main menu. Both of these 
progiams give clear directions on what to do next. 

The last software is known as Bodyworks. 
Bodyworks is designed to teach students anatomy. 
The program accomplishes this through graphics 
and written definitions. Accessing Bodyworks is a 
little different from the other program. 

You first must hit the ESC key located on the 
upper left of the keyboard. Then hit the enter key. 
On the screen at the ">" prompt, type in bw. The 
program will begin from there. 

If you want to try out any of the new software, 
just stop in Rm. 2 1 0, Montgomery Hall and give it 
a try. 



^'^^'P^|^,0 CAMPUS ARCHIVES 



THE 




















V e 


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V o 


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BULLETIN 



Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 



Volume 20 No. 12 November 21, 1994 

Clarion University of PA 



(Visions Of Sugarplums..,) 

Winter Dinner Dance Set December 2 



Visions of Sugarplums will be the theme of 
the holiday Dinner/Dance to be held at the 
Franklin Club. An evening of dancing, socializ- 
ing and dinning will be sponsored by the Cam- 
pus Activities Board. 

The evening starts with a 6:30 pm social 
hour, followed by a buffet. 

The 7:30-9 pm dinner is planned followed by 
dancing until midnight. 

Well known local group. Encore, will pro- 
vide a wide variety of dance music for the 
evening. 

FREE PRODUCTION 

"Christmas Carol" - Tonight! 

Charles Dickens classic "A Christmas Carol" 
comes to life, on stage, 7:30 pm in Marwick- Boyd 
Auditorium, Clarion Main campus. 

The University Activities Board is sponsoring 
this event. Tickets are $9. for adults, $5. for 
students 12 yrs. and under, and free to all Clarion 
University students with valid identification. 

Ebeneezer Scrooge, Tiny Tim, Tom Crachett, 
and all the other favorites are brought to life by the 
Nebraska Theatre Caravan, a touring arm of the 
Omaha Community Playhouse. 

Those who have attended this production 
have been entertained, mesmorized, and fright- 
ened by the ghosts of Christmas past, present and 
future, according to one student. 



CAB is bringing to the event their annual 
plush and dated teddybears as doorprizes and is 
having a Pathfinder photographer present to take 
a complimentary 3X4 picture of you and your 
guest for memories. 

Tickets are on sale until Monday 28, at the 
Bookstore. Students and one guest are only 
$7.00 each. Faculty or staff, and one guest, are 
only $11.00 each. 

Now's Your Chance! 

Venango Voice is giving away two free 
tickets to the Dinner/Dance. Using the form 
below, enter our contest today. Coupons are 
to be turned in at the Rhoades desk no later 
than November 30. 



Venango Voice 
Luck of the Draw 

2 Free Tickets For the December 2, Winter 

Dinner/Dance at $14.00 value 
Clip and submit to box in Rhoades Center no 

later than November 30. 

You will be reumbersed if you have already 

purchased your tickets. 

Name: 

Phone Number: 



Campus 
Calendar 
Clubs - Weekly 
Activities 

Monday-21 

UBA Performing Arts Series: 
"A Christmas Carol" 
Schedule your clubs yearbook 
picture sitting this week. Leave 
your scheduled date and time in 
Cindy Jarzab's mailbox, Frame. 

Tuesday-22 

Thanksgiving Holiday Begins 
at 10:00pm 

Sunday-27 

Hanukkah Begins at Sundown 

Monday-28 

Thanksgiving Holiday is over. 
Deadline for Dinner/Dance 
tickets. 
Friday-2 

Winter Dinner/Dance 

Friday-9 

Classes are over and finals are 
around the comer. 

Monday- 12 

Finals begin 

Friday-16 

Finals Over 

The 1994 Fall Semester is 

another piece of History! 

Tuesday-20 

"The Nutcracker" 



Clarion Universiiy of Pennsylvania is committed lo equal oppor- 
tunities and afTimutive action for all persons in its Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices, Direct equal 
opportunity inquiries lo Assismat lo the President for Social 
Equity, Clanon University of PA, 216 Gamer Administration 
Building, Clanon, PA 16214-1232,(814)226-2000. 



Smoking Cessation 
Topic of Discussion 

Student Success Series 

Dr. Kole and Mr. Reid, of 
the American Lung Associa- 
tion, will conduct an introduc- 
tion to smoking cessation 
program, Noon, Wednesday, 
November 30, in Rhoades. 

The program will take a 
holistic approach towards 
breaking the habit and help 
students and faculty find an 
approach that aims at success. 

Everyone is encouraged to 
attend. Non-smokers should 
consider attending to gain a 
better understanding of smok- 
ers and their task in quiting. 
When a smoker makes the 
decision to cease smoking, 
having positive supporters 
around them increases their 
success rate, according to Dr. 
Kole. 

A light lunch will be pro- 
vided. 

Mentors On Duty 
In Montgomery Hall 

Mentors are found at the 
Rhoades Desk from 9-9 Mon- 
day - Friday. These trained 
students are there to answer 
questions and guide students to 
the answers. 

In Montgomery Hall, Rm 207, 
mentors are also on duty to 
help students. You do not have 
to be their protege to utilize 
them. 

Monday-12-4pm 
Tuesday-4-8 pm 
Wednesday-1 l-3pm 
Thursday-3-5pm 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 

November 21- December 9 
All CU Merchandise 

20% Off 
All Plush - 20% Off 
Spend $100.00 on Merchan- 
dise & Recieve A White Plush 
Bear Free!!! 

I want to take this opportu- 
nity to thank everyone for their 
patronage on Midweek Mad- 
ness Day. It was a great success 
and I appriciate your support. 
Watch for great sales in the 
future. 

I hope everyone has a 
beautiful Thanksgiving with 
family and friends. 

Linda Brown 
Changes Set Due To 
Holiday 

All student time sheets 
must retumed no later than 4 
pm on Monday November, 2 1 . 

Frame office will close at 
noon on Wed. November 23. 

There will not be a Ve- 
nango Voice printed for the 
week of the 28th. 
Student Directories 
Have Arrived 

Student directories are now 
available in classrooms as well 
as Rhoades Center, Montgom- 
ery Hall, and Frame Office. 



Applications For 
State Workstudy 
Summer Positions 
Accepted Now 

The State Work-Study pro- 
gram is now accepting applica- 
tions, according to Angel 
Muschweck. 

Students interested in the 
program must apply by the 
February 1 deadline. ■ 

Many employers are already 
familiar with this program that, 
pays a portion of the students 
wages. 

Students may also locate 
employers they desire to work 
for, have them fill out a form, 
and they can become a part of 
this program. 

This is a great opportunity 
to give yourself an edge in 
being hired. 

There will be an informal 
session on securing summer 
work through the SWSP pro- 
gram at 1 1 am Tuesday in 
Rhoades Lobby. 

If you are interested in this 
program but are not able to 
attend this session, contact 
Angel Muschweck in Rm 206 
Montgomery Hall or phone, 
676-6591 ext278. 
Finals Scheduled 
Form Study Groups Now 

Finals are only a few 
weeks away. Studies show 
that students who join and 
participate in study groups, 
get assistance from the 
Learning Center, and seek 
tutoring, tend to score higher 
on finals than other students. 



Have You Heard The 
Monday Memos Lately? 

I haven't. 

What are the Monday 
Memos? 

For those of you who are 
not aware of the memos, they 
are a weekly printed collection 
of pertinent information from 
the administration offices, 
faculty, and clubs, to the 
students and faculty. 

I realize that not all of the 
information contained, on the 
memo, is for students. How- 
ever, there is a great amount of 
information contained therein 
that is vital, timely and infor- 
mative for the general student. 
Request each of your profes- 
sors to take two minutes of 
class time to read the weekly 
memo, or pass it around class 
for you to glance at, it's your 
right, and sometimes your 
salvation! 

By: Stevette Wood 
Voice Writer 
Why Are Memos 
Important To Read? 
Because Posters 
Aren't Always Effective 

As discussed in Dr. Carie 
Fordens's Psychology class, 
most posters on the walls are 
similar in size, shape and color, 
making the menagerie of 
posters displayed on campus 
less effective. 

(A suggestion from the writer) 
Clubs and organizations should 
consider trying a new concept. 
Possibly, one color for each 
specific club, etc? 

By: Bill Gaisford 
Voice Writer 



Word Search 



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DUE 
P C L 
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KH E 
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BOA 
F O N 
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D E A 
N M K 
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L C E 
N C L 
NFC 



T S E L 

A O C H 

L H R T 

A O O T 

G R D R 

T U F N 

L P B D 

O L E R 

WH Y E 

S E D P 

S O K N 

WA E A 

NM N E 

AO N O 

E I M R 
LEAN 



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N J I 
C G E 
U A T 

Y O P 
P E H 
A A K 
K R G 
EGA 
C T N 
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D T B 
CMS 
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V E D 
DAN 



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A L R 
H A A 
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NTS 
R E I 
C UW 
F N T 
A I P 
I MM 
M J O 
OAT 
AW S 
GOT 



Apache 

Belly 

Bossa nova 

Cakewalk 

Chacha 

Charleston 

Fandango 

Farandole 

Flamenco 

Fox-trot 

Frug 

Hula 

Jig 

Jitterbug 

Lindy 

Line dances 



Mashed potato 

Minuet 

Monkey 

Polka 

Pony 

Rumba 

Samba 

Shag 

Shakedown 

Stomp 

Tango 

Turkey trot 

Twist 

Two-step 

Waltz 



JOB LISTINGS 

Looking for employment op- 
portunities? Trying to pinpoint 
the type of jobs that are in de- 
mand? Want to know what skills 
employers are looking for? 

Be sure to check the Bulletin 
Board, across from Room 206, 
Montgomery Hall on a weekly 
basis. There are two publications 
that are regularly updated. 

If you have any questions, 
contact Angel Muschweck in 
Room 206. 



Current Tutor Schedule 

Gayie Downey: 

Biology, Political Science, Philosophy, 
Speech, American Government 
Tuesday & Thursday 9am-noon. 

Susan Harry: 
Accounting, Finance, Income Tax, Intro to 
Business Management 
Monday 12:30 pm -2:30 pm , Friday 12 
pm - 4 pm, 
Saturday-By appointment only! 

Lonna Howard: 
Nursing, A&P 

Monday 3pm-5pm, Tuesday 2pm-3pm, 
Wednesday 3:30 pm-5:30 pm, Thursday 
12pm-5pm 

Sharon Mast: 
Psych, Rehab, SPED, Gen Ed, Speech, 
Biology, Anthro., Earth Sci., Soc, Music, 
Philosophy, Chem., 
M-R 4-6:30pm 

Kaylene O'Neil: 
Math, Phy Sci, Chem., 
Wednesday 6-9 pm 

Karen Stucke: 
Mod Civ, History, Soc, Pol Sci, 
Monday 9-Noon, Wednesday l-3pm 

Tom Weisner: 
Math 100 & 110 
Monday & Wednesday 2-4pm 
Lorie Callender: 
Math 100 
Monday 2-5 pm, Wednesday 10- 2pm 

Shana Jacobs: 
Learning Skills Secretary 
Mon 10-Noon, l-3pm 
Tuesday 1 1 -2pm, Wednesday 2-3pm, 
Thursday Noon-2pm 



Snack Bar 
Specials Set 

(Specials for the next two weeks are listed here.) 



Monday: Lasagna, tossed salad, garlic bread. 
Tuesday: Roast beef subs. 

NOVEMBER 28- 

Monday: Jumbalaya 

Tuesday: Scalloped Potatoes and Ham, and 

vegetable. 

Wednesday: Taco Salad 

Thursday: Grilled Steak Sub w/. peppers and 

onions. 



Learning Center Letters 

If you received a letter from Darlene Hartman 
last week, regarding the Learning Center, the 
appointments are filling up fast. 

When you call for your appointment, please 
call 676-6591, Ext. 283. 



Trivia Teasers 

What US state is often called the Flickertail State? 

A. Ohio 

B. New York 

C. Oregon 

D. North Dakota 

Thelma Catharine Ryan is known to us as : 

A. Pat Nixon(wife of Richard Nixon) 

B. Queen Catherine II 

C. Judy Garland 

D. Meg Ryan 

Answers: 

iioxiN iBd - V 'z ^oipa mJON - a • I 



The Oil City Review Volume 2 

Into The Light 

Pretty Woman. By: Christine Hunt 

They could see her shapely figure. 

They watched her lovely face, 

whistled at her hips 

that swayed with sensual grace. 

When she crossed the churning water 
on that long narrow walk, 
the men returned to working, 
and resumed their ribald talk. 

In the crisp, blue autumn sky 
The sun cast a brilliant glow 
Upon the trembling water below. 

Each time a fresh face did appear 
the men would pause at last, 
and not resume their work again 
until the vision passed. 

They could see her shapely figure. 
They watched her lovely face, 
whistled at her hips 
that swayed with a sensual grace. 

They started in to whistle, 
as though it were a game. 
Above the clamor and the din, 
The water called her name. 

She could not hear them whistle, 
nor shout at her in vain. 
They could see her shapely figiu^e 
But they could not see her pain. 

Silence echoed all around, 
when she balanced on the rail. 

Fragile arms stretched out, 
to catch the wind and sail. 

Stunned, they stood in disbelief 
and watched the horrific show, 
as the churning, vicious water 
pulled her down below. 

In the crisp, blue autumn sky 
The sun cast a brilliant glow 
Upon the trembling rusty bridge 
And the laughing water below. 

The 4Th Edition of The Oil City Review is accepting 
submissions now. Put your submissions in Dr. 
Terman's mailbox in Frame. 



A review,,,, 

November 
Coffeehouse- 
A success! 

By: Carol Boyle 
Voice Writer 

Jazz guitarists, Bill and Jeanette Ruber, 

performed, par-execellence, at the Bridge Coffee 
House Saturday evening. 

The couple performed in, what can only be 
named the "Huber" style, that area guitar 
enthuiasts recognize and love. 

A standing room only crow^d attended 
Saturday's event. 

Judy Rock of Summerville presented a 
number of her poems. The words reached you 
with meaning. 

Ms. Rock spoke with life when she intro- 
duced her works. As she continued her reading, 
her voice became more antimated, and her 
poetry became more alive. 

Kay Fineran-Luthin of Clarion was the 
second poet on the evening's program. 

She presented her works in a friendly, famil- 
iar way, and spoke of things to which we all can 
relate. 

She spoke of sepia tinted photos of those 
long gone, of the advent of Locust in a young 
life, and of her family and 1 7 sets of twins. 

Her poetry was fresh and alive. 

Concluding the evening was a vocal presen- 
tation of Irish and Scottish folk songs presented 
by John Hogle. 

Hogle delighted the audience with his talent. 
He presented wonderful old tales of common 
country life using the fife and drum as his only 
accompaniment. 

His closing rendition of "Danny Boy," sung 
accapella, left the audience nearly in tears. 

A great evening, all told. 
December 10 is the next Bridge Coffeehouse 
in Franklin. 



A Little About Rich 

And A Lot About Diversity 

By: Peg VanHom Voice Writer 

Rich Snow, head librarian at the campus 
library, had a little to say about himself during 
our interview the other day, but had a LOT to 
say about his work on the Venango Campus 
Diversity Committee. 

Here's a little about Rich! 

Rich has a bachelor of arts degree in French 
from Kent State University, and a masters of 
library science degree from Florida State Uni- 
versity. After graduation. Rich worked at South 
Carolina Converse College. His wife, Betty, 
was his next door neighbor in South Carolina; 
she is a Spanish teacher at Cranberry High 
School. Rich says he is addicted to his computer 
and works on it nonstop when he is at home. 

Here's a LOT about Rich's work with the 
Venango Campus Diversity Committee! 

Committee members. Rich, Dr. Carie 
Forden, Dr. Phil Terman, and Kay King, coun- 
selor are working to increase awareness and 
appreciation of diversity on campus. They are 
responsible for the Suhr Hall exhibits featuring 
the 1 994 Chinese New Year, the Holocaust and 
the Native American displays. This committee 
made arrangements for the diversity workshop 
and the Washington Sisters' performance held 
on campus in September. 

The committee's next display will focus on 
Kwanza, an African American group formed in 
the 1960's to celebrate the culture and cooking 
of Africa. The committee is working with the 
CUP Diversity Committee and International 
Students Organization to foster interaction 
between campuses. (The CUP International 
Students will attend this year's ALO Thanksgiv- 
ing dinner at Rhoades.) 

One way each of us can become more 
aware of the customs and beliefs of other cul- 
tures and to appreciate diversity, is to read about 
it. Here is a list of the new titles available at the 
campus library: 



CHINESE 

All The Tea in China 

Between Heaven And Earth: A C niiHe to Chinese 
Medicine 

Core of Chinese Classical Fiction 
Fun With Chinese Festivals 
Joy Luck Club 
Life And Death in Shanghai 
Love Must Not be Forgotten 
Mooncakes And Hungry Ghosts 
Two Years in The Melting Pot 
HOLOCAUST 
Atlas of The Holocaust 
Jewish Folktales 
Dawn 
Night 

The Diary of Anne Frank 
In Kindling Flames 
Jewish Folktales 
Jewish Book of Why 
Schindler's List 
The War Against The Jews 
NATIVE AMERICANS (These books will not be 
available until the display is dismantled.) 
Blood of The Land 
Crown of Columbus 
Fictional Paths to Understanding 
Give Back 

Growing up Native American 
Harper's Anthology of 20th Century Native 
American Poetry 
The Indian Way 
Iroquois Stories 
Lakota Women 

Lost Tribes And Promised Lands 
Story Earth 

Ways of Indian Wisdom 

KWANZA (These books will not be available until 
after displayed.) 
Autobiography of Malcohn X 
Black Women's Health Book 
Crossing The Danger Water 
Kwanza: A Celebration of Culture & Cooking 
Masterpieces of African American Literature 
Race Matters 
Sister Outsider 
Sisterfire 
Song of Solomon 
Struggle is My Life 
Talking Back. Thinking Femmist. Thinking Black 

Rich may have little to say about himself, but 
what he says about his interest in diversity sure tells 
us a lot about him! (The Diversity Committee still 
has an opening for a student member. Please see one 
of the committee members if you are interested.) 



VS^ANbU UAiVirUo MKunivw 



THE 




Vena 


n g Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Stevette Wood 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 20 No. 14 December 5, 1994 

Clarion University of Pa 



Annual Spring Trip Planned. 



TORONTO HERE WE COME! 



Toronto, Canada has been 
selected as the destination for 
the end of the year trip for 
campus students. 

A partial, tentative itinerary 
has been announced, according 
to Kim Price, coordinator of 
student activities. 

Highlighting this special trip 
will be, not only the chance to 
see "Phantom of the Opera," 
but a special opportunity to go 
back stage and see how the 
special effects are created. 

The trip is scheduled for 
May 16 through May 19 leav- 
ing from the Campus complex. 

May 16 activities include a 
stop at the Ontario Science 
Center, lunch there, hotel 
registration, and an evening on 
your own. 

May 1 7 is "Phantom" day 
with an evening on your own. 

May 1 8 has been set as an 
open day with the following 
suggestions made for your 
enjoyment: 

Shopping at over 10 km of 
underground malls and visits to 
a number of museums. 



Consider a trip to the top of the 
CN Tower, visit the downtown 
Parliament Buildings, the 
Canadian Exhibition Place, 
City Hall, the Allan Botanical 
Gardens and much, much more. 
Concluding the trip will be a 
stop at Niagara Falls with three 
hours to tour the area. 

Among the other shows 
available to attend are The 
Who's "Tommy," "Miss 
Saigon," and a medieval dinner 
theatre called "His Majesty's 
Feast." 

Ticket prices will be pub- 
lished at a later date. 



The four day, three night 
excursion is $125 for Venango 
Caumpus students, and $150 
for guests based on four in a 
room. There will be a small 
increase for triple or double 
rooms. 

Students who might be 
interested in orchestra seating 
at "Phantom," as opposed to the 
mezzanine seating should 
contact Kim Price as soon as 
possible. 

Seats will be available to the 
public after February 1 at a cost 
of $200.00 per person. 



Winter Back To Your Future Set 



The winter edition of the 
Back to your Future program 
has been set for Januaury 5, 
according to Dave Katis, 
Venango Campus Admissions 
Director. 

This successful program 
has reached a number of return- 
ing adults, according to Katis. 
The program will be held at 
6:30 pm in Rhoades Hall. 



Clip the coupon below and 
give it to an interested friend. 

Winter Edition 
Back To Your Future 

Phone Dave Katis 

676-6591 

To researve your seat! 

6:30 pm January 5 



h — ■■i.-i».«»_i_»._ 



Club News 



Last Chance! 

Attention clubs and organi- 
zations, faculty, and staff. 
Kim Price will accept 
submissions for the Spring 
1995 calender until 15, Dec. 
Pizza Served 

"Careers in School Psychol- 
ogy", a seminar, with guest 
speaker Joel Erion, school 
psychologist of Oil City School 
district, will be presented at 
1:00 pm Tuesday in the Student 
Senate room. 

This event is sponsored by 
the Psychology Club. 
A.L.O. Closes Semester 
Dr. Belzer performed his 
comedy routine at the Thanks- 
giving Dinner held at Rhoades. 
Thanks Bill for a fun evening. 
The International Students, 
who attended our dinner, were 
appreciated for thier willing- 
ness to share. 

Congratulations to those 
graduating this semester. 
A.L.O. wishes you all a happy 
and fulfilling life. 

Happy holidays and a good 
new year to all, from A.L.O. 
Paula Vathy Pres. 
Registration Packets 
Your schedule is not official 
until you pick up, sign, and 
return your registration packet. 
They will be available in Frame 
Office the week of finals. 



Clarion Univcisily of Pennsylvania is corniiulted to equal oppor- 
luniiies and afTirmaiivc action for all persons in us Eiducarional 
programs, adiviiics, and employmenl practices. Direct equal 
opportuniiy inquiries lo Assistnal lo the President for Social 
Equity. Clarion Univcisily of PA, 216 Carrier Administration 
Building. Clanon, PA 16214-1232.(814)226-2000. 



Kim Price 
Says Thanks 

CAB volunteers and chairper- 
sons did an outstanding job 
coordinating, working events, 
and representing Venango 
Campus. Many Thanks! 

Congratulations Gayle! 

Gayle Downey was the 
winner of the Venango Voice, 
Luck of the Draw contest. 

Gayle won two tickets to 
the Winter Dinner/Dance held 
Friday night at the Franklin 
Club. 
Need Summer Work? 

If you would like your sum- 
mer job to be related to your 
major, or would like to have an 
advantage over other job seekers, 
see Angel Muschweck in Rm.206 
Montgomery Hall. 
Co-Ops for Juniors 

If you are a student with Jun- 
ior standing, you can earn from 
one to three credits next semester 
in a co-op with Student Services 
at Venango Campus. 

Educational experiences can 
be tailored to your interests and 
major. 

Call Barb Reagle, Ext. 270, 
for the details. 

Snack Bar Specials 

Monday: Meatloaf w/ mashed 

potatoes and a vegetable 

Tuesday: Grilled Reuben w/ 

coleslaw 

Wednesday: Swedish meatballs 

over noodles 

Thursday: Cabbage rolls w/ 

mashed potatoes and a vegetable. 



ATTENTION 
VENANGO CAMPUS 
STUDENTS 



TEST YOUR KNOWLEDGE 

ABOUT CURRENT EVENTS 

ON VENANGO CAMPUS 

1 . What event will take place 
on December 7, 1994 on 
Venango Campus in Montgom- 
ery Hall? 

a. Construction will begin on a 
new 150,000 seat domed 
stadium at Venango Campus. 

b. President Clinton will visit 
the campus and speak on 
methods of achieving one's 
goals. 

c. Student Services will be 
conducting a Dime Store in the 
Lobby of Montgomery Hall. 

d. The Rolling Stones will be 
giving a free concert in 
Rhoades Gymnasium. 

If you picked "c", you are 
correct. 

On December 7, 1994, Stu- 
dent Services will be conducting 
a Dime Store. If you haven't 
begun your holiday shopping yet 
(and who has) why not stop down 
and see what we have to offer. 
All items will be offered for one 
dollar or less. This is an offer no 
one should pass up. 




Ballet Theatre Pennsylvania 

Presented by /T^ 

Campus Activities Board of Venango Campus, Clarion University and Prudential SeCUntieS G^ 

Tickets and information available at Venango Campus Book Store or by calling 676-6591. 

Cldrton University of Pennsylvania is committed to equal opportunities and affirmative action for all persons in its educational programs, activities, and employment 
practices. Direct equal opportunity inquiries to Assistant to the President for Social Equity, 216 Carrier Administration Building, Clarion, PA 16214-1232, (814) 226-2000. 



Smoking Issue 
Still Unresolved 

Following A November 15 meeting with 
Clarion president, Diane Reinhard, the study 
moves forward concerning the smoking issue. 

Dr. Reinhard indicated to Venango student 
senate members that she was unaware no smok- 
ing signs had been placed around Venango 
Campus. 

Gayle Downey and Chris Gaisford informed 
Reinhard that the issue is controversial and many 
students have indicated that a smoking area 
available on Campus is greatly needed. 

The senate has invited Dr. Grunenwald to 
hold an open forum on the subject, but he has 
asked that students stop in his office to discuss 
the matter. 

The ventilation expert who was to come to 
Campus, still has not arrived, the women told 
Reinhard. 

Further investigation is going forward into 
selecting a smoking area on the campus. 

Letters to the editors of the Voice are still 
being accepted on this subject. Anyone wishing 
to express an opinion is welcome to send them to 
the Voice mailbox in Frame Hall. 

Parking Issue 
Still Priority 

Among the issues discussed recently by 
Student senate members with Dr. Reinhard, was 
the parking situation on Venango Campus. 

Parking spaces are often at a premium on 
good days, Gayle Downey and Chris Gaisford 
told Dr. Reinhard. When the snow flys, the 
piles of snow flakes can take up as many as ten 
spaces, the women explained. 

To deal with the current problem, and to 
discuss the possibility of adding more lots to the 
Campus, Jay Blondheim was appointed to the 
Main Campus parking committee. 
Lost & Found Items 

The Frame Offlce requests students check 
for their personal belongings in lost and 
found before the semester is over. 



Write-Inn 
Consultants Needed 

* Do you enjoy helping people? 

* Do you have a B or better in English 111? 

* Are you free Monday's from 1- 2pm in the 
Spring term? 

Congratulations. You qualify for English 
270, training of Tutors for Writing Center 
Conferences, 1 credit. 

We meet once/week and you'll tutor two 
hours/week of your choice. Everyone in English 
270 likes people and also enjoys writing, so 
you'll enjoy the work. We train you, and you're 
not a "little English teacher" but rather a consult- 
ant, listening to student papers, asking the 
questions you wished someone had asked you. 

English 270 tells future employers that you're 
good with writing and with people: what could 
be better than that. If you're still not sure, stop 
at the Write-Inn, 1 05 Frame and ask the current 
tutors. 

It is a great place to develop new ideas for 
your own writing. There are great personal 
rewards in watching others writing skills grow. 

All you need to do now is see Dr. Huber in 
room 104 Suhr to enroll. 

Hurry: class size is limited. 

Tying-llp First Semester 

With finals just around the comer, are you 
busy tying-up the loose and frazzled ends of the 
first semester? Here's a check list to help. 

1 . Read over notes for final exams. 

2. Finish typing term paper. 

3. Return books to library. 

4. Keep scheduled appointment at 
Career Center. 

YIKES! Ah-Oh! Did you forget about that 
Career Center visit, to fulfill a class assignment 
or earn extra credit? 

You can still sign up today, for one of the last 
appointments available on December 13 or 14. 
Do not start Spring Semester all tied up in 
the "nots" and "should-haves" of an unfinished 
Fall Term. Call Cindy Jarzab, ext.272, TODAY. 



WHO'S WHO? 

By Peggy VanHorn 
Voice Writer 

Bunny Green - 

Bunny is an accounting 
major, who decided to go back 
to school so that she would be 
able to support her family. 
Bunny and her son, Paul, age 5, 
live in Oil City. 

Bunny used to work at the 
cash office of the Sands Hotel 
Casino in Atlantic City, taking 
receipts from the floor and 
restaurant. Bunny remembers 
that at about 4:00 am every 
night, one individual would 
cash a check for $4,000 to 
gamble! While working at the 
casino. Bunny met Mike 
Tyson, Cher, Howie Mandel 
and Taylor Dayne. 

Bunny says that the contrast 
between Atlantic City's board- 
walk and the slums just blocks 
away is amazing. (Bunny 
moved to Oil City because it 
was a better place to raise a 
child.) 

In addition to her work at 
the casinos. Bunny has been a 
waitress, bartender and depart- 
ment store cashier. She chose 
the accounting field because it 
offers her the choice of work- 
ing for someone else or being 
self-employed. 

It sounds like Bunny is going 
to hedge her bets for the future! 

Sandra Stevenson - 

Sandra is a business stu- 
dent, who decided to return to 
school to advance her educa- 



tion. She has two children, 
Adam, age 1 1 and Angela, age 
13. 

Sandra has worked at a 
convenience store and at a state 
school for the mentally retarded 
in New York. While working 
at the state school, Sandra 
cared for fourteen boys, help- 
ing them get ready for meals, 
clean up and do their laundry. 
Sandra liked to take her clients 
to the movies, to dances and 
ball games. 

Sandra is half Chippewa 
Indian and is registered with 
the Bureau of Indian Affairs. 
This entitles Sandra to school 
grants and to get restitution 
from the United States for 
stolen reservation land. 

When Sandra was fifteen, 
she and her mother visited the 
ancestral reservation in Mon- 
tana. One place of particular 
interest was Devil's Kitchen. 
This dwelling is carved in the 
side of a mountain about 1 00 to 
200 feet above ground and is 
accessed by climbing a rope 
ladder. There is an oven, 
pantry, table and two sets of 
triple bunk beds carved in 
stone. 

Sandra's plans to advance 
her education should be forti- 
fied by her hardy lineage. 

Barbara Kazmarek - 

Barb is a business adminis- 
tration and accounting major. 
She and her husband, James, 
have four children: Kimberly, 
age 19, a freshman at lUP, 
Autumn, 18, Steve, 17 and Cali 
9. 
Barb decided to return to work 



as a bank teller when the 
children got older. When she 
could not find a job, she de- 
cided to return to college. As 
luck would have it. Barb was 
hired by Mellon Bank the first 
day of pre-session classes! 

Besides Barb's full time 
studies, part time job and four 
children, she and her husband, 
James, operate JFK Sporting 
Goods out of their New 
Bethlehem home and have a 
beef cattle farm. (James works 
full time as a Public Utilities 
Commission enforcement 
officer as well!) 

Before moving to the New 
Bethlehem area. Barb and 
James were part owners of the 
Mt. Pocono Airport. (They 
used to fly to Allentown for a 
coke.) 

Barb, this writer is ex- 
hausted just writing about your 
activities! 

Roberta Schroeder - 

Roberta is a psychology 
major, who was working a low- 
paying, dead end job, when she 
discovered that she had breast 
cancer. She decided, "If I can 
get through that (cancer treat- 
ments), I can get through 
school! ' ' and returned to 
college. 

Roberta has two children, 
James, age 18, and Hillary, age 
16. 

Breast cancer is not the 
only life-altering occurrence 
that Roberta has experienced. 
She recently married Hillary's 
father, Marty, who she had not 
seen for nearly fourteen years. 
This reunion was the result 



Who's Who 
Continued, 

of Hillary's curiosity about her 
father. Using tips from a story 
on the Oprah Winfrey Show, 
Roberta started a search and 
located Marty's sister in New 
York. 

Hillary and Roberta both 
wrote to Marty in care of his 
sister. Marty called his sister 
on Mother's Day and learned 
of the letters. This was the 
beginning of daily telephone 
calls between Marty and 
Roberta. 

A meeting between Hillary 
and her father was planned for 
May 14, Hillary's sixteenth 
birthday. Marty hitchhiked and 
walked from New York to 
Warren, where Roberta and 
Hillary picked him up. (He left 
at 8:30 am and arrived at 9:00 
pm.) 

Roberta says that when father 
and daughter met, it was like 
they had never been separated. 
They hugged, kissed, cried and 
held hands all the way home! 

Roberta and Marty were 
married in August, Hillary was 
maid of honor and James was 
best man. Roberta says, "Ev- 
erything has come full circle, 
like it was meant to be!" 

Carol Boyle - 

Carol is a psychology major 
with an English minor. She 
decided to return to school to 
complete her degree because 
her children were getting older 
and leaving home and she 
wanted to have something to do 
with her life. Carol's goal is to 



write. She would like to 
continue her studies and earn a 
masters degree in English. 

She has three children, a 
son, Kimball, age 28, who is a 
promotion manager for Van 
Shoe Company in California; 
Matt, age 18, a freshman at 
Denison University in Ohio, 
and Kate, age 17. Carol's 
husband, Pat, is the publisher 
of the Oil City Derrick . 

Carol enjoys painting with 
water colors and likes to spend 
time in the summer at 
Chautauqua, a religious, social, 
cultural colony in New York. 

Carol has bred and raised 
Arabian horses and still owtis 
twelve horses. 

Carol admits that when she 
returned to school last year she 
was very frightened. Now that 
she has completed almost three 
semesters, she says she is "in 
the swing of things. ' ' Besides 
being a full time student, she is 
co-editor of the Venango 
Voice . 

Grenci's Locker 
Room 

Even before he became the 
oldest heavy weight champion in 
history, Goerge Forman was a 
hero of mine, and probably my 
favorite personality. I have fol- 
lowed his career since the '70's, 
and there are many things about 
him that intrigue me. 

To begin with, when he was 
the heavyweight champion in the 
'70's, he was not a very likeable 
guy, and admitted that he would 
not have been averse to literally 

killing his opponent, (cont.) 



(Grenci cont) 

after loosing his crown to 
Muhammad AH, his career was 
never the same. After a loss to 
Jimmy Youngin 1977heclaimed 
to have had a religious experi- 
ence and retired. 

He stated that he "died" in his 
training room after the fight and, 
"the smell of death was around 
for weeks." But then he was 
reborn, he became a preacher. 

Ten years later he returned to 
the ring. Not many people took 
him seriously. He fought coura- 
geously against Evander 
Hollyfield about three years ago 
for the championship but lost. 
Just about everybody firgured it 
was his "last Hurrah." 

Before fighting Michael 
Moorer I told people he had a 
good chance of beating 
him. . .most figured he didn't have 
much of a chance. One astute 
boxing fan said it was hard for 
him to see Forman winning be- 
cause aging fighters before him 
had tried and failed. 

When Joe Louis was in his late 
thirties he fought Rocky 
Marciano, and looked like a shell 
of his former self. Ditto for 
Muhammad Ali when he fought 
Larry Holmes in '80. But to me 
there was always something dif- 
ferent about Foreman. 

He had fought a few times 
within the last few years, and 
although he did not win all of 
them, he didn't embarrass him- 
self 

John Grenci 



What Employer's Look For. 
A review by Bill Gaisford 

Do you have what it takes to get a job in 
today's job market? You might be surprised by 
some of the things prospective employers look for. 

A panel of three recent Venango Campus 
graduates shared their job hunting experiences 
with students attending the luncheon-lecture in 
Rhoades Hall. All three speakers stressed the 
importance of becoming involved in community 
and campus activities as well as planning now for 
marketable job qualities. 

Kris Gaisford, a '94 graduate with an Associ- 
ate degree in nursing, is currently working as an 
R.N. in the Critical Care Unit of Metro Health 
Center in Erie. She said "Employers want to see 
commitment and involvement." 

George Ekis agreed with Gaisford, saying that 
' 'getting involved in outside activities shows your 
willingness to participate and learn." Ekis is also 
a '94 graduate with an Associate degree in Nursing 
and an Associate degree in Business management. 

According to Ekis, if an employer is choosing 
between two applicants, the one that can list extra- 
curricular activities is more likely to be hired. 
"When they say 'Tell me about yourself, you 
have to have something to tell." 

When asked which classes he felt were most 
beneficial in getting a job, Ekis stated ' ' Speech and 
Math. Nobody likes every class, but these are 
important." 

Pat Zook also felt that Speech was one of her 
most important classes. Zook, who graduated 
recently with an Associate degree in Business 
Management and a Bachelors in Industrial rela- 
tions, felt that being able to speak and articulate 
ideas is key to "selling" yourself to an employer. 

Zook said the skills she uses most are commu- 
nication and computer. "This is a computer age 
and employers want to know what kind of com- 
puter experience you have. You should keep a list 
of the types of computers and the programs that you 
are familiar with." Don't go to an interview 
unprepared! 



"The diversity of your resume is important to 
getting hired." Zook said. "If your focus is too 
narrow, it can work against you. Employers are 
looking for flexible people with a broad range of 
interests and educational experience. Don't take 
too many classes in the same area." 

Zook added that education is an ongoing 
experience. "A degree is not a ticket to a job, it is 
the foundation for what you will learn on the job. ' ' 

The consensus of the speakers was that 1 ) A 
4.0 QP A is not as important as a list of extracurricu- 
lar activities. 2) Take a wide variety of courses. 3) 
Get letters of recommendation from department 
heads before you graduate. 

Bookstore News 

As the semester comes to a close, I would like 
to take this opportunity to thank everyone for their 
patronage. 

If you are graduating, I wish you good luck and 
success in your future endeavors. 

It has been a pleasure to work with all of you. I 
hope everyone has a joyous holiday season. 
Linda-Bookstore 

Book buy back will be held December 14-15. 
Holiday Sale-Dec. 16 
20% off all CU Clothing! 
Ski Club 
Hits The Slopes 

Ski Club is organizing a trip to Holiday Valley. 
The departure is early January 1 2 and returning 1 5 
January. 

Approximate cost for members- 
$75.00 plus rentals 

Participating members in one fundraiser- 
$50.00 plus rentals 

Participating members in two fundraisers - 
$25.00 plus rentals 

Price will vary depending on how many people 

go- 
lf interested sign up at the Rhoades desk or 

contact Chris Morrison or John Grenci. 

A non-refundable deposit of $50.00 is required 

by 15 of December. If you are a participating 

member and your costs will be under $50.00 you 

will be refunded the difference. 



Frank Clark 

A Homage In Prose 

By Stevette Wood 

I spoke with him for a minute today. This 
special person, educator and advisor, will be 
leaving our institution soon. The home of the 
eagle is permanent for none of us. Frank is the 
epitome of Clarion University. A handsome, 
silver haired man, polished and learned. He 
offered refinement to each of us, never wanting 
to mutate us into a specific mold. I watched each 
of us in Speech class, his students, develop 
under his care. The timid and insecure devel- 
oped the articulate ability to verbally shine in 
front of others without stuttering, turning hues 
of red or vibrating the podium they held in front 
of them as they spoke. Others were like me, bold 
and not fainthearted over the thought of public 
speaking, yet no longer satisfied with mediocre, 
we strove for perfection and accuracy under his 
lessons. "Slow down your speech, Stevette, ar- 
ticulate." I feel it a very fortuitous experience to 
have been in his nest. We said goodbye as the red 
maple leaves clustered and blew away like geese 
flying south. 



Literary Journal 
Seeks Writers & Artists 

The Oil City Review is accepting submis- 
sions for consideration for the 1995 Spring 
edition. Students, staff, faculty and community 
members are encouraged to submit their 5X7 
black and white prints of art work and their 
essays, short stories and poerty to Dr. Philip 
Terman's mailbox in Frame. 

Please submit your work(s) with a cover 
sheet containing your name and phone number 
and the title of your work(s). 

We are very fourtunate to have an annual 
literary journal published on our campus. Share 
in the wealth and submit your work today. 



The Last 

Bridge Coffee House 

For 1995 Season Is Set 

The last Bridge Coffee House for the 

1994 season is 7:00 pm Saturday. 

Evening's Agenda of Entertainers: 

Larry Morrison a musician from Butler playing 
the classical guiatar. 

Jim Young from Grove City reading poetry. 

Beth Schmader from Oil City with folk and pop. 

Kathy Sotol from Edinboro reading fiction. 

The semester has come to an end. Reward your- 
self with a relaxing, enjoyable evening at the 
Bridge at 1223 Liberty Street, Franklin. 

1995 Pathfinder 
"Apart From The Crowd" 
Takes On A New Look 

Surprise! The staff of the 1995 Pathfinder is 
publishing you a hardbound, 48 page, teal and 
bronze yearbook for this spring. 

The yearbook will be free (a $40.00 value) 
to all graduates who submit a wallet size picture 
to Cindy Jarzab's mailbox in Frame by January 
28, 1995 for the publication or had their photo 
taken by Dave Yeany. 

The first 50 undergraduates, staff or non- 
participating graduates to purchase a $5.00 
patron ad will recieve a free copy of "Apart 
From The Crowd." 

Patron ads are available until December 12 
in Montgomery Hall Rm 211, the Career Center, 
from the Pathfinder staff or by putting your 
check or money order in the mailbox of Cindy 
Jarzab, Frame Hall. 

Patron ads will increase in price in January. 
Support the December 1994 
and the 1995 graduates 

by purchasing a patron ad in the yearbook! 



VENANGO CAMPUS ARCHIVES 



THE 



V e n a 


n g o 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Lee Masters 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 21 No. 1 


January 16, 1995 
Clarion University of Pa 



Welcome Students 




FROM yOUR 
BOOK CENTERI 

I would like to take this 
opportunity to welcome all new 
and returning students to another 
great semester at Venango Cam- 
pus. 

Here are a few reminders to 
get you started in the right direc- 
tion: 

1. Text books are available 
for approximately one month 

2. Textbooks can be re- 
turned, with a receipt, for a re- 
fund, the first two weeks of the 
semester. New books being re- 
turned for a refund must have no 
marks whatsoever in them. 

After the first two weeks, a 
withdrawal slip and receipt are 
needed to return books. 

3. Student charges (PELL- 
PHEAA, DPW, JTPA, VA) are 
in effect for three weeks, ending 
February 3. 

4. Please let me know if 
there is something you would 
like to see in the Bookstore. I am 
here to accommodate you. 



5. New Bookstore Hours 
Mon-Wed lOam till 6:30 pm 
Lunch 2:00 till 2:30 

Thursday 10am till 3 pm 

Have a great semester! 
Linda 

Fun On Campus 

Remeber what they say 
about all work and no play? Don't 
fall into that rut. There are fun 
events andacti vities you can join. 

This helps you meet new 
people, who can give you a hand 
or who might need your hand 
Coming soon: 

Welcome Back Dance 

C.A.B. Sponsored 

Thursday, Jan 26, 

8pm - Midnight 

Oil City Review 

Deadline February 14 

Psychology Club 
Tuesdays, Rhoades Center 

A.L.O. 
Ground Hog Cook-In 

Feb. 3 Rhoades Center 

Outdoor Club 

Sled Riding Feb. 4 

Toronto Trip 

Deposit due Feb. 1 



Important Dates for 
Spring 1995 



Registration 
Classes Begin 
Drop/Add Begins 
Drop/Add Ends 
Class Withdrawal 
Begins 10am 
Class Withdrawal 
Ends 4pm 
Winter Holiday 
Begins 10pm 
Winter Holiday 
Ends Sam 
Spring Vacation 
Begins 10pm 
Spring Vacation 
Ends Sam 
Final Exams Begin 
Finals End 
Semester Ends 
10pm 



January 17 
January 17 
January 19 
January 23 

January 24 

March 24 

March 3 

March 13 

April 12 

April 19 
May 8 
May 12 

May 12 



Are You Registered? 

Classes have begun and the 
pace is about to get wild. 

Before you get too caught up 
in the daily routine, double check 
to make sure you have completed 
and returned your registration 
packet to Frame Office 

Your class scheduling is only 
part of the registration process. 



INTERIM DEAN 
IS NAMED 

Dr. Bryan Huwar, chair of 
the department of special educa- 
tion at Clarion University of PA, 
has been named interim dean of 
the College of Education and 
Human Services. 

The appointment is effec- 
tive January 1, 1995 and contin- 
ues through June 30, 1995, or 
until the position is filled with a 
regular appointment. 

Huwar is filling the position 
being vacated by Dr. Charles 
Duke, who has accepted the post 
of dean of the Reich College of 
Education at Appalachian State 
University in North Carolina. 

Dr. M. Lynne Davis is chair- 
ing the search committee to iden- 
tify candidates for the position. 

EVE'S BACK 
SNACK BAR OPEN 

The hours for the snack bar 
will be the same as last semester, 
9:30 am till 6:30 pm. 

Check the Venango Voice , 
next Monday, for the weekly 
menu of daily specials. 




Clarion I'niversity of Pennsylvania is committed to equal oppor- 
tunities and affumative action for all persons in its Edncational 
programs, activities, and employment practices, Direct equal 
opportunity inquiries to Assistant to the President for Social 
Equity. Clarion University of PA. 216 CarriCT Adimnistiation 
Building. Clarion, PA 16214-1232.(814)226-2000. 



CLARION 

PROFESSOR 

GETS "BLACK 

ACHIEVER" 

AWARD 

Dr. Davie Tate Jr., profes- 
sor of education at Clarion Uni- 
versity of PA, recently was named 
"Outstanding Black Achiever," 
by Black Opinion Magazine. The 
award ceremony was held re- 
cently, during a luncheon in Pitts- 
burgh. 

Dr. Tate was nominated for 
the award by John Shropshire, 
dean of admissions at Clarion 
University of PA. 

The award is based on dedi- 
cation, commitment to excel- 
lence, positive role models, and 
self pride and integrity. 

Dr. Tate has earned five 
degrees and is an active member 
of the Association of Teachers 
Educators; the Ohio State Bar 
Association; the Columbus, Ohio 
Bar Association; theNational Bar 
Association; the National Con- 
ference of Black Lawyers; the 
Association for Supervisors and 
CuiTiculum Development; Phi 
Delta Kappa; the National Con- 
gress of Black Faculty; and the 
Pennsylvania Black Conference 
on Higher Education. 

In his acceptance speech, 
Tate said, "I stand tall because 1 
stand on the shoulders of so many 
other people-family, colleagues 
and friends. 1 can't fall because 
they are always there to catch me 
and to keep me moving forward, 
(continued) 



As an attorney/advocate 
for the homeless. Dr. Tate has 
worked in an experimental pro- 
gram for the Columbus Bar As- 
sociation and the Columbus, Ohio 
Legal Aid Society, since 1989. 
The program offers legal services 
for civil and criminal proceed- 
ings in selected homeless shel- 
ters in the Columbus area. Tate 
and other lawyers volunteer to 
work in these shelters on a rotat- 
ing basis. 

This past summer. Dr. 
Tate participated in a Habitat for 
Humanity Project, sponsored by 
the American Bar Association, 
where attorneys built a house for 
a homeless family in New Or- 
leans, LA. 

"This is the kind of thing 
that is contagious," says Tate 
about his volunteer projects. 
"You help someone and they help 
someone else. That is what it is 
all about." 

NEW MINOR 
OFFERED 

Anew minor. Ancient Medi- 
tenanean Studies, is being of- 
fered for the Spring 1995 semes- 
ter, at Main Campus. 

This minor, housed in the 
department of history, is an inter- 
disciplinary approach to an his- 
torical area of study, including 
courses from the departments of 
History, Philosophy, Political 
Science, Art and English. 

Ancient Mediterranean 
Studies will explore the political 
and philosophical ideals that in- 
fluence modem society. 



Back To Your Future 
Night Well Attended 

Fifty-three area residents took part in the 
January 5, Back To Your Future, program, 
according to Dave Katis, Venango Campus 
Admissions Director. 

Representing the campus student body were 
Kristy Flockerzi, Lisa Knight and Louisa 
Striver. These three spoke of the problems and 
rewards of the returning student. 

The evening provided information for 
financial aid opportunities, application pro- 
cesses, scholarship information, career place- 
ment, daycare services and the associate degrees 
offered at Venango Campus. 

At press time, 1 5 applications had already 
been returned to Katis. 

Environmental 
Geoscience Program 
Planned At CUP 

The beginning steps have begun for the devel- 
opment of a series of courses in Environmental/ 
Geoscience, according to the department of geog- 
raphy and earth science at Clarion University. 

Dr. Anthony Vega, assistant professor of geog- 
raphy/earth science, announced the following 
courses to be introduced during the 1 995-96 school 
year: Climatology in Environmental Analysis, 
Air Pollution Meteorology, and Field Methods 
in Environmental Geoscience. 

The proposed program was presented in De- 
cember. It must be approved by the State System 
of Higher Education and the Clarion University 
Council of Trustees. 

The proposed program is not available at most 
universities, according to Vega. 

This addition will allow students the ability to 
become an environmental analyst. 



Professional Voice Care 
Program Set At 
Clarion Campus 

Using your voice professionally as a 
teacher, coach, singer, actor or a radio or televi- 
sion broadcaster, is going to make a strain on it. 
Clarion University now has a program to help 
students in the "Care and Use of the Professional 
Voice." 

The program, now in its third year, edu- 
cates individuals in the efficient and effective 
vocal use. 

According to Mary Pat McCarthy, instruc- 
tor of speech pathology and audiology, "we are 
looking to educate people in education, music, 
broadcasting, coaching and other fields, where 
vocal misuse places the individual at risk for 
developing persistent voice problems." 

A non-instrumental evaluation of the 
individual's voice is given at the inception of the 
program. Five to six one hour sessions wall 
follow. 

Covered in the instruction is vocal hygiene, 
what environmental irritants are problems, and 
how to develop a personalized voice program. 

Although the program is not for credit, a 
certificate, which can be added to your resume, 
is given at the completion of the program. 

Over forty students are currently enrolled in 
the program. 

For further information about enrolling call 
814-226-2581 or 814-226-2326. 

Tutorial And/Or 
Conditional Students 

Don't Wait! 

Call 676-6591, Ext. 283 

and schedule your appointment 

With the Learning Skills Center 

Today. 



Loni Burchfield 

Named 

To ''Who's Who'' 

By Carol Boyle 
Voice Writer 

Outstanding Students, nominated by campus 
faculty and through their grades, are named to 
the "Who's Who Among Students In American 
Universities and Colleges." Loni Burchfiled is 
just such a student. 

Named on the Dean's list four times during 
her college career, Loni has been very busy in 
several ways. She has been a student mentor, 
worked in the Write-Inn for three years, writes 
the Student services newsletter and this semester 
will be co-op for the Venango Campus Student 
Service. She is also a former editor for the 
Venango Voice. 

Loni was the 1994-95 winner of the Clarion 
Communications Scholarship. 

She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard 
L. Burchfield of 17 Rockwood Avenue, Oil 
City. 

She will complete her education in May, 
earning a BS degree in Communications. 

Loni indicated her first love is writing. She 
was the Clarion Essay Contest winner last year. 

Congratulations Loni! 

Calendar Correction 

The lecture series listed as The 
Psychic, February 21, should be listed as 
February 22. 

Academic Probation 
Students 

The Learning Skills Center can help you 
get back in gear so you can take charge in 1995. 
Work on your study skills and get off probation. 
Call 676-6591, ext.283, for help today! 



Paralegal, Nursing- 
Listed As 
"Hot Careers" 

Degrees for four of the top ten national 

"hot careers" are available at Clarion University, 
and two of them are available exclusively at 
Venango Campus. Information concerning 250 
occupations is published in the "Occupational 
Outlook Handbook," and according to the office 
at Clarion, it provides information necessary for 
careers such as papalegals (86 percent national 
growth rate), special education teachers (74 
percent), psychologists (48 percent), and regis- 
tered nurses (42 percent). 

The paralegal program is five years into its 
existence. The student earns an associate of 
science degree in legal business and studies. 

This prepares a student for assisting lawyers 
and their clients in law offices, in courts or in 
governmental institutions. In addition, when 
authorized to do so by administrative, statutory 
or court authority, a graduate may operate as an 
independent contractor. 

A legal assistant is capable of representing 
clients at many administrative hearings. 

Clarion University offers degrees in several 
types of nursing, including preparation to take 
the registered licensing examination. According 
to Dr. Audean Duespohl, dean of the school of 
nursing, "Our enrollment is exceptional." 

In addition to the bachelor of science degree 
in nursing, RN program, the school also offers 
an associate of science in nursing (ASN) and a 
bachelor of science in nursing (BSN) degrees. 

The hot careers list also rates physical thera- 
pists, at number two, with an 88 percent pro- 
jected growth, and veterinary-care technician, at 
number 10, with a 38 percent projected growth. 
Although these degrees are not currently avail- 
able at Clarion, the fields can be entered 
through the biology degree program. 



?PNANGO CAMPUS ARCHIVES 



THE 



Who's Who.. 



Vena 


n g 


V i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Lee Masters 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 21 No. 2 


January 23, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



The Benefactors of Venango Campus 



Classes are in full swing on campus and most 
of us have already taken care of some administra- 
tive work or used the computer lab at Frame, 
bought books or had lunch at Rhoades, stopped by 
the Learning Center or attended a class in Mont- 
gomery or borrowed a book from the Suhr Library. 

RichardC. FrameHall, Robert W. Rhoades 
Center, (J.G.) Montgomery Hall and the Charles 
L. Suhr Library - names of campus buildings, 
right? More importantly, they commemorate the 
visionaries who established Venango Campus of 
Clarion University in the early 60's. These leaders 
along with 2,300 local citizens and businesses, 
donated time and money for a branch campus in Oil 
City. Who were these men whose names adorn our 
buildings? 



He served as solicitor for several townships 
and school boards in Venango County, was on the 
board of directors of several banks, the Venango 
County Industrial Development Corporation, the 
Red Cross, the Rotary Club and the Y.M.C.A. He 
was president of the Franklin Area Chamber of 
Commerce and the Franklin Club. 

Frame was the Venango County Republican 
Party chairman from 1956-1968 and in 1962, was 
elected to the state Senate, serving 5 terms. 

In addition to the legislation for Venango 
Campus, Frame sponsored the Clean Streams Act 
of 1965 and the state Public Employee Bargaining 
Act 195. 

Senator Frame died in an airplane crash in 
1977 at the age of 50. 



Senator Richard C. Frame 



Robert W. Rhoades 



Senator Richard C. Frame was the prime 
sponsor of the legislation supporting the creation of 
Venango Campus. (This was the first time in 
history that a state college in Pennsylvania set up an 
off-campus operation.) 

Frame was born in Franklin in 1926. After 
graduating from Yale University and the Univer- 
sity of Virginia Law School, he opened a law office 
in Franklin. 

He started his newspaper career as state 
circulation supervisor for Curtis Publishing Com- 



The formation of a of a local campus in Oil 
City was the special project of the Oil City Cham- 
ber of Commerce. One of the campus project's 
prime movers was Robert W. Rhoades, Chamber 
president. 

Rhoades was born in 1912 and graduated 
from Oil City High School. He completed a 
business administration course at New York Uni- 
versity and attended Columbia University. 

(continued page 2) 



Rhoades then joined The 

Derrick Publishing Company, 
where he held the positions of 
circulation manager, manager of 
circulation and advertising and 
executive vice president, as well 
as general manager of Venango 
Newspapers. 

In addition to his role in 
establishing Venango Campus, 
Rhoades was a member and trea- 
surer of the original board of the 
Oil City General Authority which 
was created to finance and con- 
struct the sewage disposal sys- 
tem. He also helped develop 
several downtown parking lots 
and served as the first chairman 
of the Oil City Parking Author- 
ity. 

Rhoades was a board mem- 
ber of the Oil City Hospital, presi- 
dent of the Oil City Lions Club, a 
member, director and first vice 
president of the Oil City Club and 
president of Venango County In- 
dustrial Development Coi"pora- 
tion. 

He was director of the Ve- 
nango Campus and was appointed 
by Gov. Raymond P. Shafer to 
the board of tnjstees of Clarion 
State College. 

Mr. Rhoades died in 1 967 at 
the age of 54. 

J. G. Montgomery 

J. G. "Monty" Montgom- 
ery served as president of Ve- 
nango Campus, Inc., the non- 

Clarion I 'nivetsily of Pennsylvania Lt comniined to equal oppor- 
tiinilies and affinnalivc action for all persons iji its Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opporTunity inqui/tes to Assi-smat to the President for .Social 
Equity, ("larinn l.'ntversily of PA. 216 Carrier Adnunistratinn 
Building, Clarion. PA 1 62 M-1 232, (SM) 226-2000, 



profit corporation which held title 
to the land and buildings on cam- 
pus before legislation was ap- 
proved to make it state property. 

Montgomery was bom in 
1896. He attended Kane High 
School and West Virginia Uni- 
versity. He received his bachelor 
of science degree in electrical 
engineering and a masters of sci- 
ence degree in mining engineer- 
ing. 

Montgomery worked in the 
gas utility industry for 36 years, 
first as a geologist, then superin- 
tendent of production and trans- 
mission, then director, vice presi- 
dent and finally president of three 
utility companies including what 
is now known as National Fuel 
Gas. 

Montgomei7 was vice presi- 
dent of the Oil City Area Cham- 
ber of Commerce, president of 
the Oil City Hospital Board and 
president of the Oil City Rotary 
Club. He was a board and charter 
member of the Oil City Club, 
vice president of the Oil City 
Community Playhouse, president 
of the Oil City Development Cor- 
poration and board member of 
the Venango County Industrial 
Development Corporation. 

In 1965, Montgomery was 
the recipient of the Golden Deed 
Award. 

Besides his business and 
civic interests, Montgomery was 
an avid square dancer. He was 
officer and director of the Al- 
legheny Valley Square Dance 
Federation and a member of vari- 
ous dance clubs. 

Mr. Montgomery died in 
1985 at the age of 86. 



Charles L. Suhr 

As co-chairman of the 
Venango CampusCampaign 
Advisory Committee, Charles L. 
Suhr led the campaign to finance 
a branch college in Oil City. 

Suhr was bom in Oil City 
in 1 877. He was a pioneer in the 
oil industry serving as an em- 
ployee or as a board member of 
Pennzoil for 72 years. Suhr 
began his oil industry career as a 
stenographer, shipping clerk and 
pipefitter's helper. He took a 2 
year leave of absence from the 
refinery to study chemistry at 
Philadelphia College of Phar- 
macy. He retumed to work as a 
refinery superintendent and went 
on to become president and chair- 
man of the board of Pennzoil. 

Suhr held the positions of 
tmstee, first vice president, ex- 
ecutive vice president and presi- 
dent of the National Petroleum 
Association, Chairman of the 
Board of the First Seneca Bank 
and Trust Company, and first 
president and one of the founders 
ofthe Oil City Club. 

He served several terms as 
director ofthe Oil City Chamber 
of Commerce and the Oil City 
Community Fund, was chairman 
ofthe Drake Well Memorial Park 
Foundation, chairman ofthe War 
Chest Committee of World War 
I, and a trustee ofthe Y.M.C.A. 

In 1950, he was honored by 
the Exchange Club of Oil City by 
being named its first recipient of 
the Golden Deed Award. 

Mr. Suhr died in 1 970 at the 
age of 92. 

(continued page 3) 



(Cont. Who's Who) 

For more than 30 years, 
men and women have studied at 
Venango Campus of Clarion Uni- 
versity —just as Richard C. Frame, 
Robert W. Rhoades, J. G. Mont- 
gomery and Charles L. Surh en- 
visioned. 

Peg VanHom 
Voice Writer 

Campus Clubs 
News Corner 

Student Senate will meet on 
Wednesdays this semester. 

Bible Study will be held on 
Tuesdays this semester. The first 
meeting will be held at 8:00 pm, 
January 24, in Room 1 1 8, Frame. 
The topic: Fruits of the Spirit. 
Ali Stewart 

Psychology Club will meet at 
2:00 pm, Tuesday, in Rlioades. 



Snack Bar 
Specials -$2.50 

Monday-Baked Chicken, 
Scalloped Potatoes. 

Tuesday-Baked Ziti, Tossed 
Salad, roll. 

Wednesday-Roast Turkey, 
Mashed Potatoes, Vegetable. 

Thursday-Beef Tips on 
Noodles. 



Montgomery Hail Reading Vs. 

Has IT All Interaction 



Remember way back to 1994 
when you received a letter telling 
you about all of the "New & 
Free" things that are available to 
you as a Venango student? 

Remember how very busy 
you were and just didn't have 
timeto schedulean appointment? 

You can still schedule. Why 
not do it now, before the semester 
gets too crazy? 

Call Darlene at 676-6591, 
ext. 283 today. 



Ways To Get 
Better Grades 



Good Grades and a healthy 
QPA do not magically appear on 
your record. Let's face it, there is 
a lot of old fashioned hard work 
involved. 

However, there are ways to 
get better grades without wearing 
yourself down. 

At the learning center in 
Montgomery Hall, we can help, 
by showing you fast and efficient 
ways to get the most out of your 
study time. 

There is no hocus pocus, just 
solid advice. 

Call ext. 283 today, for your 
appointment. 




Are you reading and 

reading and rereading and still 
not able to remember what you 
read? 

Research indicates that just 
reading is an inefficient way to 
study. 

You need to interact with 
what you are reading in order 
to boost your retention rate. 

Interaction occurs when 
you question, recite, highlight 
or underline, or create concept 
webs about the material you are 
reading. 

What is a concept web? A 
concept web is a visualization 
of the material which you are 
studying. 

At the learning Skills 
Center, in Montgomery Hall, 
we can help you learn how to 
interact with your textbooks, so 
that the effort you put into your 
reading adds up to better 
retention, which equates to 
better grades. 

Tutors Now 
Available 

Yes! The tutors are already 
at work in the learning center 
in Rm. 210, Montgomery Hall. 

Stop down today and sign 
up. 

We have peer tutors in 
almost every subject. We now 
have PARALEGAL tutoring 
available. 

Tutor schedule, next week's Voice. 



Lincoln/Civil War 
Evening Planned 

Campus Activities Board of Venango 
Campus will present "A Look Back at Lincoln 
and the Civil War". 

The program will begin at 7:00 pm, Friday, 
February 10, in Rhoades Center, and is free to all 
students with valid ID. All others must pay a 
five dollar admission fee. 

The presentation will include a vintage 
fashion show, featuring clothing from the Civil 
War through the 1900's. 

A photographer will be on hand to take 
antique style photos. 

The epic saga, "Gone With the Wind" will 
be shown. Refreshments will be served. 

Welcome Back 
Dance Set 
Thursday 

Rhoades Center will be the setting for the 
Welcome Back Dance, to be held Thursday for all 
students. 

The dance will be from 8 pm to midnight, and 
is sponsored by the Campus Activities Board. 

The DJ for the event is Sharp. Refreshments 
will be served. 

Admission is free. 



Join a Club Or 

Organization. 

Get Involved 

On Campus! 

Sec Kim Price in Student Activities, 
Room 209, Montgomery Hall. 



Do You Need Help 
in WordPerfect? 

The Write-lnn will be offering 
computer training programs from January 
30-February 9, This will be a presentation of 
the basic WordPerfect skills. 

This is available to all interested 
students. The instructor for this program will 
be Loni Burchfield, a senior Communications 
student. 

The training will be held in room 105 in 
Frame Hall. 

Times will be announced in next week's 
Venango Voice. 



Montgomery 

Mentor 

Schedule 

Monday: 7 to 9 pm, Amy Krizon 
Thursday: 7 to 9 pm, Amy Krizon 

Monday: 6:30 to 7:30, Gina Sleppy 

Tuesday: 7:30-8:30, Gina Sleppy 
Wednesday: 6:30-8:30, Gina Sleppy 

Drop by! 
A Question can not be a Dumb Question! 



Who Really Cares? 

FYI-The daily high temperatures for the past 
week have been approximately 60 degrees 
warmer than this time last year. 
The Steelers - Even though the Steelers did lose 
the game recently, everything happens for a 
purpose. (Dave Katis - Admission Office). 



Dr. Susan McBride 
To Teach Speech 
And Theatre 

Dr. Susan McBride has joined the staff of 

Venango Campus for the Spring Semester. 

Dr. McBride will teach Speech, 
Communications, and Theatre. 

An area native, Dr. McBride is also a Clarion 
Alumni. She completed her masters and 
doctorate training at Penn State University. 

Among her credentials are 14 years as a 
high school teacher. She also taught 
management training for a Fortune 500 company 
before working as an educator at Duquesne 
University and Carlow College, both in 
Pittsburgh. 

She most recently taught at Slippery Rock 
University. 

According to Dr. McBride, she has always 
loved this area and is glad to be back home. 

When ask if she had any specific plans for 
her teaching program here on Campus, she said 
she is planning to approach her speech classes 
using a life experiences theme and emphasize 
diversity. 

Her office is Rm. 1 17, Frame Hall, ext. 225. 

What is Your Best 
Way To Learn? 

Everyone learns in their own way. Some 
learn best by hearing things. Others need to 
"See" things drawn out for them. 

Many students learn best by doing; 
rewriting notes, doing labs, typing study guides, 
etc. Actually, we all learn in each of these ways. 

But, what is the dominate way in which we 
best learn? 

Your job, as a student, is to learn which way 
you can learn material best, then maximize on 
that strength. (cont.) 



Special Support 
Groups Begin 
Here This Week 

A Campus - wide Support group will begin 

Wednesday in Rm 217, Frame Hall. The group 
will meet from 2:00 to 3:30 pm, under the 
direction of Kay King, Venango Campus 
Counselor. The group is open to new members 
for three weeks, until February 6, according to 
Mrs. King. 

Groups help you explore who you are and 
how others see you, then offer you an 
opportunity for change. 

The First Year Nursing Students Group 
will meet beginning today from 1 to 2 pm in 
Room 207 Montgomery Hall. 

This group is open for membership for three 
weeks, through February 6. 

The Eating Disorder Group will meet from 
1 :00 to 2:00 pm, Tuesday, in Room 202, 
Montgomery Hall. It will be open for new 
memberships through February 7. 

Information concerning the Second Year 
Nursing Students Group, time and location, will 
be posted next week on the Frame bulletin 
board. 

For further information concerning the 
groups contact Kay King, Counselor, 676-6591, 
Ext. 277. 



Learning Best-continued — 

The Learning Skills Center in Montgomery 
Hall is designed to help you develop your best 
style of studying. They also will help you apply 
that knowledge to your classes at Venango 
Campus. 

Of course, you can also follow the example 
of Mother Theresa, and ask for a "Little Divine 
Guidance" to get you through. 



Job Opportunities Senior Photo 
Now Available Deadline Set 



. Prudential Insurance Co. 

Interviewing candidates for the position of 

representative for sales in insurance and other 
financial services in the Shenango Valley area, is 
the Prudential Insurance Co. 

If you are graduating this semester and 
would like the opportunity to investigate career 
options with Prudential, send your resume to 
Angel Muschweck, 206 Montgomery Hall. 

If you need help constructing a resume, 
contact Angel at 676-6591 to make an 
appointment. 



R.S.V.R 

There is a job opening for a Youth Service 
Program Director, on a part time basis, 12 hours 
a week. Among the responsibilities of this job 
are making contacts with schools and 
interviewing children/families. You can make 
your own hours and must have a vehicle. 

This is a Civil Service position. To obtain an 
application go to the third floor, Venango 
County Courthouse. 



Roadway Packaging 

Needed as soon as possible. See listing on 
job board outside of Room 206 in Montgomery 
Hall. 



The Venango Pathfinder deadline for 
accepting pictures is Friday, according to 
Stevette Wood, co-editor to the yearbook. 

Senior pictures will be accepted at the 
Frame office or by any yearbook staff member. 

Support for the Pathfinder can be done with 
the Five dollar purchase of a patron ad. The first 
fifty supporters will receive a 48 page hardcover 
yearbook. 

This offer is for undergraduates, faculty, 
staff and non-participating graduates. 



What can you do 
to resolve conflicts? 

• start talking! If there is a wall of silence between 
two people in a conflict, nothing can be resolved. 

• Take it outside. Sometimes its much easier to 
discuss things if you aren't in the office. Pull the 
other person out to the hall, take him or her to 
coffee, anything. It can be very helpful to have a 
change of scene. 

• Acknowledge the other side's point of view. 
Don't sell anybody short by not listening. 

• Be willing to compromise with the other person. 
After all, the conflict is probably doing damage to 
the entire office staff. ■ 



v^.rJH'.xbu i^ttiviruo rtnonivt^i 



THE 



V e n a 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Lee Masters 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 21 No. 3 


January 30, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



Vintage Evening Set For Young and Old 



By Carol Boyle 
Voice Writer 

The Campus Activities 
Board of Venango Campus, 
Clarion University, will present 
a vintage clothing - fashion 
show, an antique photo session 
and the epic saga, "Gone With 
the Wind," Friday, February 
lOinRhoadesHall. 

The evening will begin at 
5:30 pm with antique style 
photos being taken by the 
Antique Photo Emporium. 

All props and costumes 
will be provided to create an 
antique portrait while you wait. 

The vintage fashion show 
will begin at 7 pm. Venango 
Campus student and local 
resident, Louisa Schriver, is 
donating her time and her 
vintage clothing for the show. 

Fashions, dating from 
1795 through the 1950's, will 
be modeled by faculty, staff 
and students of Venango 
Campus. 

There will be a short 
intermission before the show- 
ing of "Gone With the Wind." 



The Antique Photo Empo- 
rium will resume the photo ses- 
sions during the intermission, for 
your pleasure. 

Admission for the evening is 
$5 for adults and $3 for those 1 8 
and under. 

Clarion University students 



are admitted free, with a valid 
student I.D. 

The evening will provide stu- 
dents and their families a chance 
to travel back to the time of the 
Civil War, and get the feeling of 
what life might have been like. 




Models, Kathy Kahle and Kim Price, 
ready for the evenings applause. 



Campus Clubs 
News Corner 



A.L.O. meeting in Rhoades 
Center, 11:30 am Wednesday. 
Everyone is welcome to attend. 

The A.L.O. Ground Hog 
Cook-In/Games Night is at 5:30 

on Friday. Bring food and games 
to share. We will provide dogs, 
burgers, buns and drink. 

Outdoor Club will meet 
today at 1:00. 

A sled riding party will be 
held at 2 Mile Run Park on Feb. 
4th. 

Bring the whole family for 
sleding and cross country skiing. 
The Outdoor Club will provide 
food & fire & fun from 1 1 :00 am 
till ?. 

Nursing Support Group- 
will meet at 1 :00 pm to 2:00 pm, 
Mondays in Rm. 2 1 7, Montgom- 
ery Hall. 

The Eating Disorder 
Group will meet from 1:00 pm 
to 2:00 pm, Tuesdays in Rm. 202, 
Montgomery Hall. 

The Campus-Wide Sup- 
port Group will meet from 2:00 
to 3:30 pm, Wednesdays in 
Rm.l 12, Frame. 



Clanon 1 Jniversily of Pcruisylvania is comiiuned if equal oppor- 
tunities and afTumarive aciinn far all persons m iis Edncaliona) 
programs, acdvilies. and emplnyriieiir praclices. Direcl equal 
opporTunily inquiries 1o As^iBtriaf ro ihe Prc^udent for Social 
Equity. Clafion Universiiy of FA, 2!C' faiTicr Adrnmistratinn 
Building. Clanon. PA 1 62 14- 1 232. (SI 4) 226-2000. 



Toronto, Here 
We Come! 

Toronto, Ontario, Canada 
was selected as the location for 
the end of the year trip. 

This is a four day, three 
night excursion, for Venango 
Campus students and their guest. 

Reservation should be made 
today. V.C. student cost is $ 140, 
and their guest would be $165. 

Seats will be available to 
the public after Feb. 1 st. at a cost 
of $200. per person. 

The trip begins at 7:00 am. 
May 16, 1995 and ends at ap- 
proximately 6:00 pm May 19, 
1995. 

The Phantom of the Opera 
will show at 2:00 pm May 17th. 
Earlier in the day, will be a show- 
ing of how the special effects are 
done, with an opportunity to meet 
the cast and crew. 

There will be free time to 
shop in over lOkmof undergi-ound 
malls, or visit the downtown par- 
liament building or the Skydome, 
or the Allan Botanical Gardens, 
or take in another show and much 
much more. 

Sight-seeing and lunch at 
Niagra Falls from 1 1:00 am till 
3:00 pm. on May 19th. 

Payment schedule has been 
setup, if necessary, in the follow- 
ing manner: 

February 1 $50.00 

March 1 $50.00 

April 5 Balance due 

For more information, call 
Kim Price in Rm. 209 Montgom- 
ery Hall. To reserve your seat, 
see Linda at the Bookstore. 



Frame Office 
Lets You Know 

Stafford Loan Borrowers: 

If you are borrowing a Federal 
Stafford Loan for the first time at 
Clarion University, this Spring 
Semester, your loan will be held 
up for 30 days before it is applied 
to your account. This is a Federal 
Law. 

Student LD.'s are not valid 
with out a current sticker. The, 
validation stickers are now avail- 
able at Frame. Bring your l.D. 
with you. 

Parking Permits are on 

sale, for the Spring Semester, 
now. The cost for this semester is 
$10.00. The permit must be dis- 
played, to park in the Campus 
lots, here and at Main. 

Advisor Assignments for 

the Spring semester are posted 
on the "red wall" in Frame. 

Snack Bar 
Specials-$2.50 

Monday- Chicken & Biscuits 

Tuesday- Jambalaya 

wl tossed salad 

Steak Salad-$4.95 

Wednesday- Meatball Sub 

Thursday- Tuna-Noodle 
Casserole 



Do You Have 
All Your 
Books? 

Please do not procrasti- 
nate! 

If you still have books 
to purchase, please do so 
now! 

If you need to return a 
book, a withdrawal slip 
must accompany the re- 
ceipt. 

Student charges end 
February 3. 

The bookstore has a 
great selection of posters 
now available. Better yet! 
All posters are now 20 % 
off. Stop in today. Get rid 
of the winter blahs, and 
brighten up your room or 
office with a pretty or 
witty new poster! 




Word Perfect 
Seminars 
Begin Th is Week 

Seminars, teaching the 
basics of Word Perfect, will be 
available beginning today in 
Room 105, Frame Hall. 

Anyone wishing to learn 
this computer system may join 
the sessions. The first session 
is at 2:00 pm to 3:30 pm today. 
The second session is from 
1 :00 pm to 2:30 pm on 
Wednesday. Loni Burchfield 
will be the instructor. 

Class will again be held 
from 6:30 to 8:30 pm Wednes- 
day, with Stevette Wood 
Instructing. 

You will need a 3.5 diskette. 
These may be purchased from 
Lou Adelson or at the Book- 
store. 



Scholarship 
Applicants 

The deadline for all 
scholarship applica- 
tions, to be submitted, 
is February 21, 1995 



PROMYOUR 
BOOK CENnRI 



Main Campus 
Parking Is 
Where? 



All students attending the 
Main Campus at Clarion should 
be aware that parking is permit- 
ted in student lots B -C - D - J 
-YandW ONLY! 

This is a good fact to know 
if you seem to acquire those 
unwanted parking tickets and 
can't figure out How or Why? 

Another way to identify 
student parking lots, is by the 
sign at the entrance with a 
round yellow dot on it. 
Good Luck! 



The Votes Are In 

Venango Campus represen- 
tative for the Faculty Senate of 
Clarion University ofPA, is Greg 
Barnes. 

Greg is excited about his 
involvement with our school gov- 
ernment. He has the willingness 
and time to serve. He will jump 
in with both feet to promote the 
interests of Venango Campus in 
particular and the University in 
general. 

You can be sure Greg Bames 
will be the advocate of Venango 
Campus students, faculty and 
staff. 

Congratulation Greg! 



Will We Have Day 
Care At Venango? 



Yes, day care is still coming to Venango 
Campus. According to Ginny Grandlis, executive 
director of Day Care Services, Inc., services may 
be available as soon as 2-3 weeks. 

The center will be located in the Venango 
Christian complex. This site recently received one 
of the required occupancy permits. Next, a licens- 
ing department in Pittsburgh must inspect and 
approve the premises specifically for a day care 
center. 

Upon receipt of this second site approval, 
"the center can open immediately," reports Ms. 
Grandlis. 

Presently, 13 children are enrolled in the 
program. Questions and registration is being 
handled by Faye Edwards at Day Care Services, 
Inc., 437-7288. 



Write-Inn Sets 
Spring Hours 

The Venango Campus Write-Inn begins 
office hours this week, according to Dr. Joan 
Huber, Advisor to the Write-Inn. 

Students needing help with writing projects 
for their various classes can find the guidance 
they are seeking at the center. 

The following hours are currently in effect: 
Monday: 2:00 pm - 4:00 pm Carol Boyle 

Tuesday: 9:00 am - 11:00 am Peg VanHom 
1 1 :00 am - 1 :00 pm Lee Masters 
1:00 pm- 3:00 pm Jenny Goetz 

Wednesday: 6:30 pm - 8:30 pm Stevette Wood 

More hours will soon be available. 
The Write-Inn is located at Rm 105 Frame. 



4th Edition of 
The Oil City Review 

The deadline is now March 1, 1995 for all 

Poets, Artists, Short Fiction Writers and Non- 
Fiction Writers, to submit your works to the 4th 
Edition of The Oil City Review. 

Submissions should be accompanied by a 
cover page, which would include the name of the 
work, authors name, address and phone number. 

If you want your work returned, included a 
self addressed stamped envelope with your sub- 
mission. 

Students, staff, faculty and the community are 
encouraged to submit their 5X7 black and white 
prints of art work and their essays, short stories and 
poetry, to Dr. Philip Terman's mailbox in Frame. 

Don't wait to the last second. Polish up that 
paper or frame that picture and contribute your 
works, for consideration, for the 1995 literary 
journal. The Oil City Review. 

Career Counseling Center 
Extends Hours 

Hours Have been extended at the Career 
Counseling Center in Rm. 211, Montgomery 
Hall, according to Cindy Jarzab, career coun- 
selor. 

The additional hours have been planned to 
enable students the flexibility in their schedules 
to meet with mentors or counselors who can 
help them better reach their career goals. 

CounseUng schedule 
Monday: 9-3 (c) 6:30-9 (m) 
Tuesday: 9-3 (c) 3-5 (m) 7:30-8:30 (m) 
Wednesday: 9-3 (c) 6:30-8:30 (m) 

(c) Counselor hours (m) Mentor Hours 

To schedule an appointment at the Career 
Counseling Center call 676-6591, ext. 272 or 
visit the office, Rm. 211, Montgomery Hall. 



Free 
Hearing 

And 

Speech 

Screening 

Wednesday, February 1, 1995 

Rhoades Meeting Room 

1:00 pm -4:00 pm 

ALL STUDENTS WELCOME 



Attention Speech Students 

Have you ever looked at a group of people and 
imagined them all sitting around in their under- 
wear? 

This is just one of the many hints to help you 
overcome your fear of public speaking. 

For more fun ways to eliminate the sweaty 
palms and pounding heart, stop down and see me at 
Montgomeiy Hall, Rm. 210. 

My tutoring hours are Monday: 1:00-3:00 
Tuesday: 4:00-6:00 
Wednesday: 2:00-3:00 
Don't wait until it's too late. 

Gayle Downey 



"How to Write for the Media" 

There will be a seminar held from 1 :00 pm till 
3:00 pm, Friday, February 10. 

Clarence "Bud" Pelaghi will conduct this 
seminar in Rhoades Center. 

If you are in the field of communications or 
have the need to write for a class or a club, you will 
benefit from this session. 



Coming Soon 
To The Learning Center 
Nearest You 

It's ail new "Homework Night!" The Stars 
are you and your classmates. 

Homework Night is about people who get 

together to study and work through assignments. 
Live the heart-pounding action of being there in 
person. Feel your pulse race as you discover, "I've 
got it! I've got it! 

There is an excellent supporting cast, mem- 
bers of the tutoring staff. Their role is to answer 
questions, if you need help. 

Watch the Venango Voice for dates and 
times. Come to the Learning Center for "Home- 
work Night". It's free! It's for you! Don't miss it! 

Rated G - (GREAT) 



New Class Looking 
For Students 

Looking for a Wednesday evening class that's 
small, interesting, no-credit, and that meets for 
only three weeks? 

"The Liturgical Year" will be taught by Fr. 
Monty Sayers, from Clarion campus. The meet- 
ings will be at Venango Christian School. 

The cost is $15.00 and is payable the first 
night, Wednesday, February 1 . 

For more information, contact Dr. Joan Huber, 
Rm. 104, Suhr. 

The Business Club Meets 

Bring your ideas to the Business 
Club meetings, 2:00 pm, Tuesdays in 
Rhoades Center. All are Welcome! 



Tutor Schedule 



Spring 




Gayle Downey 

Mon 1-3 

Tues 4-6 

Wed 2-3 

Speech, Poly Sci, Biol, 

History, Poly-Hist 

Susan Harry 

Fril-4 

All Accounting 

Karen Stucke 
Thurs 10-2 
Phys Sci, Chem 

Tom Weiser 
Tues 6:15-7:45 
All Math 

Shana Jacobs 
Mon 10-12, 1-3 
Thurs 11:30-1:30 
Fri 10-12, 1-3 
LSC Secretary 



Supplemental Instruction 
Robert Heichel 
Actg. 252: Tues 2-3, Rm 115 
Wed 10-11, Rm 106 
Thurs 2-3, Rm 115 



1995 

Phyllis Baughman 

Mon 8:30-12;30 

Wed8;30-1;30 

All Rehab, Psych, Biology 

Bev Beightol 

Tues 5:30-9 

Wed 5:30-9 

Thur 5:30-8:30 

Leg Env II, All Actg, Stats, 

Math, Phil, Logic 

Lorie Callender 
Tues 9-12 
Thurs 9-12 

Financial Accounting, 
Math 100, 110, 131 

Denise Crawford 

Mon 2-4 

Tues 4-6 

Wed 2-4 

Leg 1, Gen Psych, 



NEED SOME 

HELP 

WITH A 

TOUGH COURSE 

OR STUDY SKILLS ??? 




Math 100: Mon 10-11, Rm 115 
Tues 11-12, Rm 115 
Thurs 10-1 l,Rm 115 



COME SEE THE FOLKS AT 
THE LEARNING CENTER 

210 MONTGOMERY HALL!! 



?i_nniiuv uiiiTii uv 



THE 






V e n a 


n g 


V i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Lee Masters 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 21 No. 4 


February 6, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



Who's Who.... 

By Peg VanHom, Voice Writer 



Dean DuespohUAn Inspiration 



Dr. T. Audean Duespohl 

In 1972, the first class of asso- 
ciate degree nurses graduated 
from Venango Campus of Clarion 
State College. At that time, Ve- 
nango was the only branch cam- 
pus of a state college to offer a 
two year degree program. 

Dr. T. Audean Duespohl was 
one of the instructors of the class 
of 1 972 and helped to develop the 
initial nursing curriculum. To- 
day, Dr. Duespohl is Dean of the 
School of Nursing. 

Dr. Duespohl started her nurs- 
ing career as a diploma graduate 
of the Oil City School of Nurs- 
ing, which was associated with 
the former Oil City Hospital. 

After working for one year, 
she went to college, earning a 
baccalaureate degree in nursing 
from the Un i versity of Pittsburgh , 
Titusville. She taught nursing 
for four years at Hamot in Erie, 
while earning a masters, in guid- 
ance and counseling, from 
Edinboro University. 



In 1970, Duespohl was in- 
vited to Venango Campus to teach 
those first associate degree nurses. 
While working full time in Oil 
City, she commuted to the Uni- 
versity of Buffalo to earn a mas- 
ters degree in nursing ,with a 
major in child health. 

In 1972, Dr. Duespohl was 
elected to the department chair. 
She was appointed director of the 
Division of Nursing in 1982, and 
then Dean of the School of Nurs- 
ing in 1986. 

Duespohl earned her doctor- 
ate degree at the University of 
Pittsburgh in 1989. (Atthistime, 
Dr. Duespohl was living in 
Pittsbrugh and commuting daily 
to Oil City and Clarion.) 

Duespohl is the author of three 
books. Nursing In Tran-sition, 
Nursing Diagnosis and A Guide 
For Effective Clinical Instruc- 
tion. She has a private practice as 
a psychosocial therapist for chil- 
dren and adults working with 



Partners in Care, Pam Lawrence 
and Associates. 

By offering an associates de- 
gree in nursing at a branch cam- 
pus. Clarion was a pioneer in 
Pennsylvania during the 70's. 

Today, Dr. Duespohol is lead- 
ing the way for the state graduate 
nursing education programs. 

As the state system coordina- 
tor of Health Care Enhancement 
Initiatives, she is working with 
all 14 universities in providing 
primary health care to the under 
served people in Pennsylvania. 

Just recently, the Pennsylva- 
nia State System of Universities 
approved a masters level pro- 
gram for nursing practitioners, as 
ajoint effort of Clarion and Slip- 
pery Rock Universities. Nurse 
practitioners could provide pri- 
mary care in collaboration with a 
physician. 

Another new dimension to 
Clarion University, according to 
Dr. Duespohl, is its Pittsburgh 



Campus Clubs 
News Corner 

CAB: The Campus Activities 
Board will meet at 2 pm Mon- 
days in Rhoades Center. Itiner- 
aries for the Toronto Trip are 
available from Linda at the Book- 
store. 

AEROBICS: Aerobics are avail- 
able from noon to one pm every 
Tuesday and Wednesday in 
Rhoades Gym. Come and join us 
and help keep off those winter 
pounds! 

Yearbook: The budget materi- 
als for the 1995-96 year will be 
available in a couple of weeks. 
CLUBS- Please, after February 
13, check your mailbox in 
Rhoades for the time-line and 
process. See Kim Price for an- 
swers to your questions. 

Writer's Workshop: A 

Writer's Workshop is being held 
from 12:30 to 2 pm Wednesdays 
in the Lounge of Montgomery 
Hall. Anyone interested in writ- 
ing is invited to attend. This is 
strictly an enjoyment session 
among those of us who enjoy 
putting a pen to paper. Come and 
share with us. 




Supplemental 
Instruction 

According to Robert Heichel, 
Supplemental Instruction is of- 
fered to all Actg 252 and Math 
131 students, during the follow- 
ing times and places: 

ACTG: Tues:2-3, Rmll5 
Wed: 10-II,Rm 106 
Thurs:2-3, Rmll5 

Math: Mon: 10-1 l,Rm 115 
Tues: 11-12, Rm 115 
Thurs: 10-1 l,Rm 115 
Don't let the material pass 
you up. Let SI change your 
gears and put you in the pass- 
ing lane! 




Clarion Universiiy or Pcnn.sylvania is tommiiied tn equal oppor- 
tunilies and afTtrmalive adion fur all persons ui i(3 F,ducaliftnal 
profyams, aciivitie^. an<l cmplnyinenr practices. Direct equal 
npportuiiiiy inquiries in Assistnai to tiie I'residcnl for Social 
Equity. Clarion IJniversiiy of I'A. 216 ("arrier Admin istrai ion 
Building. Clarion, f»A 16214-12.12. (814)226-2000. 



FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTERI 

A Word From Linda! 

Books are being returned 
this week. If you still need 
books, please stop in and get 
them NOW! 

Valentine's Day is just 
around the corner. Shoebox 
Valentine Cards and Valentine 
gifts are available. 

All Plush Animals - 25% off 
through February 14 
Sale on Selected T-Shirts 
and Sweatshirts, Going On 
Now! 



Tutor Schedule 

Spring 1995 

Phyllis Baughman: 
Monday: 8:30-12:30 
Wednesday: 8:30 - 1:30 
All Rehab, Psych, Biology 

Bev Beightol: 
Tuesday: 5:30-9 
Wednesday: 5:30-9 
Thursday: 5:30-8:30 
Leg EnvII, All Actg, Stats, 
Math, Phil, Logic 

Lone Callender: 
Tuesday: 9-12 
Thursday: 9-12 
Financial Acct., Math 100, 110, 131 

Denise Crawford: 

Monday: 2-4 

Tuesday: 4-6 

Wednesday: 2-4 

Leg I, Gen Psych, Speech, Health, 

Paralegal Courses 

Gayle Downey: 
Monday: 1-3 
Tuesday: 4-6 
Wednesday: 2-3 
Speech, Poly Sci, Biology, 
History, Poly-hist 

Susan Harry: 
Friday: 1-4 
All Accounting 

Karen Stucke: 

Thursday: 10-2 

Phys Sci, Chemestry, Sociology, 

History, Education Courses 

Tom Weiser: 
Tuesday: 6:15 - 7:45 
All Math 

Shana Jacobs: 
Monday: 10-12, 1-3 
Thursday: 11:30 - 1:30 
Friday: 10-12,1-3 
LSC Secretary 

€>0-€>0O-0-€X>-O 



Cont. Front Pg. 1 

Duespohl On 
Nursing 

site. Approximately 150 bacca- 
laureate nursing students and 150 
general education students, at the 
West Penn Hospital School of 
Nursing ,are earning Clarion cred- 
its. 

While the Pittsburgh stu- 
dents earn Clarion credits from 
afar, Clarion University is add- 
ing yet another new dimension- 
distance learning technology. 

The infamous information 
highway will connect our cam- 
pus to the Clarion campus via 
telecommunications. 

Video computers and the tele- 
phone system will enable stu- 
dents in Oil City and students in 
Clarion to attend the same class 
without leaving their respective 
campuses. 

An experimental session of 
this technology is scheduled for 
mid -February, when Deans 
Duespohl and Grunenwald will 
"attend" a meeting of deans at the 
main campus, while remaining at 
Venango. 

Dr. Duespohl and her hus- 
band, Terry, now live in the Oil 
City area. Mr. Duespohl is a 
business instructor at Clarion, 
main campus, and he teaches Ap- 
plications of Supervision at Ve- 
nango Campus on Wednesday 
nights. 

They have a foster daughter 
from Turkey, who lived with them 
as an AFS student for one year, 
then returned later to stay. Fulay 



is near completion of her masters 
degree in business management 
and accounting at Indiana Uni- 
versity. 

Dr. Duespohl can be consid- 
ered a pioneer of sorts in another 
area as well. She and her hus- 
band are starting a llama farm. 
The first llamas will arrive in 
march. 

According to Dr. Duespohl, 
llamas make excellent pets and 
are the pack animals of choice, 
because their hooves do not de- 
stroy the environment. "These 
gentle animals are being used as 
golf course caddies and are ap- 
proved as 4-H pets," says Dr. 
Duespohl. 

In closing. Dr. Duespohl re- 
flects, "nursing is a versatile pro- 
fession." As a nurse, educator, 
administrator, author, wife, fos- 
ter mother, and soon to be llama 
farmer, versatile is a good de- 
scription for Dr. Duespohl, too! 

The Oil City Review 

The regions literary journal 
will present a performance/read- 
ing of some of its published writ- 
ers at the Franklin Public Li- 
brary, on Thursday night, 7:00 
pm. 

An open reading will follow 
for those interested in sharing 
their work. 

Admission is free. 

Also, the Oil City Review is 
still accepting submissions of 
poetry, fiction, non-fiction and 
artwork. All submissions should 
be sent to Dr. Philip Terman, 
CUP at Venango Campus, Oil 
City, PA 



ALO Is Here 
For You! 

The Adult Learners Organi- 
zation is a student/family ori- 
ented group, according to Paula 
Vath, club president. 
If you have questions concerning 
school vs. home, this is the place 
to go. 

If you have trouble in manag- 
ing everything, ALO has time to 
talk. The group can teach you 
tricks that adult learners know, or 
need to know. 

Among the activities planned 
for this semester are: 

Cook-In/Games night: 
March 31 beginning at 5:30 pm. 

Egg Tree: April 11 and 12. 

Sleep over (Singing Hills): 
AprU 28, 29, 30. 

The ALO sponsored - families 
are welcome. 

ALO activites are a chance to 
let your friends and family see 
where you spend your time. 

ALO says, "We can't find the 
answers if we don't know the 
questions!" 

The group meets at 1 1 :30 am, 
every Wednesday in Rhoades 
Center. Lou Adelson is club 
advisor. 



Paralegal Students! 

The latest issue of "Legal 
Assistant Today," is available in 
room 210, Montgomery Hall. 

It features an article on the 
latest info on Job Search '95. 



student Senate Sets 
Weekly Office Hours 

The members of the Venango Campus Stu- 
dent Senate are scheduling offices hours so stu- 
dents may meet with them to air their concerns 
about school. 

Melvin Coe will be available from 10 to 1 1 am 
Mondays and Wednesdays, Eric Burchfield, from 
4:30 to 5:30 pm Tuesdays and Thursdays, Kristen 
Kulling, Mondays from 9 to 10 am and from 5 to 
6 pm Wednesdays. 

Joe Anderton will man the office from noon to 
1 pm, Mondays and from noon to 1 pm Wednes- 
days. Kim Bish will be there from 10 am to 2 pm 
Tuesdays, and 1 1 am to 1 pm Thursdays. 

Gayle Downey will be available from 1 1 :30 am 
to 12:45 pm Mondays. 

The Student Senate office is located in the right 
comer in Rhoades Center. 

All Senate members express their hopes that 
students will take advantage of the opportunities to 
meet with them. 



Snack Bar 
Specials ' $2.50 

Monday - Lasagne,Toss Salad, Gar- 
lic Bread 

Tuesday - Taco Salad 

Wednesday - Stuffed Pepper, 
Mashed Potatoes 

Thursday - Sloppy Joe, Tater Tots 




Two Essay Contests 
Set For Conference 

The Annual Women's Conference is again spon- 
soring an essay contest with two cash awards of 
$100 each. 

The first is an award for excellence in schol- 
arly research, and is sponsored by the American 
Association of University Women. It will be given 
to a paper with a research focus. 

The second, the Marie Spencer Hutchison 
Memorial prize, will be awarded for any piece of 
non-fictional writing. 

Both of these papers must focus on some topic 
concerning women. 

The theme of the conference is "Challenges 
and Changes: Women in Transition." It is focused 
on the areas of personal, social, andpolitical change. 
Papers reflecting these themes are especially en- 
couraged. 

This contest is open to both male and female 
writers. A February 10 deadline has been an- 
nounced. 

Need Insurance? 

If you are a student at Clarion Univer- 
sity or Venango Campus, you can purchase 
a hospitalization plan through the school. 

For further information, contact the of- 
fice in Frame Hall. 

Videos Available 

If you feel you need more information on 
Venango Campus, six videos are available 
to you. Sign them out from the Student 
Services office, Montgomery Hall. 

They are: Welcome to College/Mentoring 
Programs; Academic Requirements; Ad- 
vising Program; Student Services and Ve- 
nango Polices; Procedures. 
Stop in and get them today. 



Homework Night 
To Premiere Here! 

The world Premiere of Venango Campus' 
first "Homework Night," is set for Valentines 
Day in Room 210, Montgomery Hall. 

Are you tired of studying alone? Bring your 
favorite Valentine or a group of friends and 
study together. 

Staff members will be available during the 5 
to 9 pm session to answer all of your questions! 

Dinner Dance Questions Ask 

The Campus Activities Board is doing a 
survey concerning the Spring Dinner-Dance. 

The Board indicates they would like to change 
the evening to, Formal/Semi-formal, concern- 
ing attire, instead of Semi-formal/Casual. 

There is a box in Rhoades where you may 
deposite your opinion. 

Your voice counts. Do it today! 

C.A.B. Events For February 

February 10: 
Vintage Fashion Show 7:00 pm - 8:30 pm 
Antique Photos $1.00/pers 5:30 pm & 8:30 pm 
"Gone With The Wind" 9:00 pm 

Admission Adults-$5.00 & Under 18- $3.00 
CUP students, free with valid I.D. 
February 16: 
Valentines Dance 8:00 pm - Midnight 

Rhoades Center 
CUP students, free with valid I.D. 
February 22: 
"Kassandra" a psychic 7:00 pm 

Lecture is Free Tarot Card Readings $2.50 
Rhoades Center 



Write Inn Hours 
Spring 1995 



Monday: 



Steve Triponey 
Pam Evans 
Carol Boyle 
*Brian Roberts 
Jodi Trench 



Tuesday: 



Peg VanHorn 
Lee Masters 
Jenny Goetz 
Dave Burnett 
*Brian Roberts 
Jodi Trench 



Wednesday: 



Dave Burnett 
Jodi Trench 
Stevette Wood 
Jodi Trench 



9:00am -11:00 am 
11:00 am -1:00 pm 
2:00 pm -4:00 pm 
4:00 pm - 8:00 pm 
4:00 pm -5:00 pm 



9:00am-ll:00am 
11:00 am -1:00 pm 
2:00 pm -4:00 pm 
2:30 pm - 4:30 pm 
4:00 pm - 8:00 pm 
4:00 pm -9:00 pm 



10:00 am -1:30 pm 
3:30 pm - 5:00 pm 
6:00 pm - 8:00 pm 
6:30 pm - 9:00 pm 



Thursday: 



Dave Burnett 12:00 pm - 4:3apm 

* Brian Roberts is not available at this time. 

Placement Tests Announced 

English and Math Placement tests will be 
given at Venango Campus on Monday, Feb.27, 
beginning at 6:30 pm. Please sign up in the 
Administration Office if you plan to take either 
test. Registration can be done in person or by 
telephone. 



Attention 

May 

Graduates 

For students anticipating 
graduation, in May 1995, at Ve- 
nango Campus: 

Kim Price will be hold- 
ing a meeting, for all May '95 
graduates, to discuss the com- 
mencement ceremony and what 
graduates would like to see. 

The brief meeting will 
be held at 8:30 AM on Wed. 
February 8, in Rhoades. 

This is your graduation. 
Bring your ideas and comments. 
If you are unable to attend, write 
your comments on paper and sub- 
mit them to Kim Price in Rm. 
209, Montgomery Hall. 

Your input is important! 



Graduation Applications 

Forms are due in Frame 
Office by Friday, February 17. 

All May 1995 Graduates 
must fill out this application. 

Come to Frame Office to- 
day! 

Student I.D. Deadline 

February 9 is the deadline 
for having your photo taken for 
your student CUP I.D. 

This I.D. is necessary to use 
the Library or to attend campus 
events. The I.D. is free to all 
students. If you need a replace- 
ment, there is a $5.00 charge. 

Make arrangements at Stu- 
dent Services, Montgomery Hall. 



Basketball 

Tournament 

Scheduled 

The Intramural Basket- 
ball tournament is slated for 
February 1 1 , at Titusville-Pitt 
Campus. 

All interested faculty/staff/ 
students, male and female, are 
invited to join in the fun. 

Please sign up ASAP in 
Rhoades Center, with Dave 
Evans. 

Recreational Activities 
Spring 1995 

Bowling - Monday nights 

Seneca Lanes 
Aerobics - Tues. & Weds. 

Noon in Gym 
Basketball - Tues. & Thurs 

7pm - 9pm 
Volleyball - Monday 

7pm - 9pm 
Indoor Soccer - Wednesday 
7pm - 9pm 

Women In Sports 
Celebrate, National Girls and 
Women in Sports Day, Tuesday 
evening, seven o'clock, in the 
multi-purpose room, Gemmel 
Student Center, Main Campus. 
Speaker is Janie Barkman 
Brown, Olympic gold medalist 



Everyone Is Welcome 

Bible Study is being held 
on Tuesday evenings in Rm. 
118, Frame. The discussion is 
on "Fruit of the Spirit. " 



Meeting Room Changed 
"How to Write for the Me- 
dia" seminar, scheduled to be 
held in Rhoades on Friday, has 
changed location. 

Clarence "Bud" Pelaghi will 
conduct his seminar, from 1pm 
til 3pm, in Rm. 208, Frame HaU 
instead. 

If communications is your 
field, or you have the need to 
write for a class or a club, you 
will benefit from this session. 



Job Opportunities 

Employment available: 

Nursing tutor needed for 3 
hours per week. Interested par- 
ties call Darlene at Ext. 283 or 
Sally at Ext. 274, for more de- 
tails. 
Work Wanted: 

Need help with a subject 
not listed on the tutor schedule? 
Call us and we will work on 
adding that subject to the sched- 
ule. 

The Learning Skills Center 
ishereforYOU. Call Ext. 283 or 
Ext. 274, today. 

The Bridge Coffee House 

Saturday, Feb 1 1, 7:30 pm 

Barrow Civic, Franklin, PA 

Featuring: 

Mary Swander, Poetry 

Shady Grove, Old Time Music 

Ray Sweetapple, Art Exhibit 

Show your CUP I.D. at the door. 



THE 




\\ t6 i 1995 


VENANGO CAf^PUS ARCHIVES 




V e 


n 


^ ^a^--^n~ ^" 


o V o i c 


e 







BULLETIN 



Editors: 



Lee Masters 
Carol Boyle 



Volume 21 No. 5 



February 13, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



Child Care 
Center 
To Open 

The University Child Devel- 
opment Center (the new daycare 
center) is scheduled to be open by 
the end of February. 

A representative from the 
Pennsylvania Department of Pub- 
lic Welfare will inspect the cen- 
ter, tentatively on February 15. 

Once the center receives its 
license, it will be open for busi- 
ness. 

Employees have been work- 
ing diligently to tuni two bare 
classrooms, at the Venango Chris- 
tian High School, into a vibrantly 
colored, child-centered, atmo- 
sphere. 

Equipped with top-of- the- 
line furnishings, toys and sup- 
plies, the center is taking on a 
whole new attitude, according to 
center officials. 

Please check The Voice, next 
week, for an up date on Center 
activities. 

An Open House will soon be 
held, and opening day festivities 
are being planned. 

Don't delay in registering, if 
you are planning to have your 
children be a part of the new 
Center. 



Toronto In May 



If you are still interested in 

going to Toronto, it may not be 
too late. 

A reserve list is now available 
in the bookstore. According to 
Kim Price, if 30 more people 
sign up by February 23, another 
bus will be chartered, and more 
tickets for "Phantom" will be 
purchased. 

The trip is scheduled for 
May 1 6 to 1 9. In addition to "The 
Phantom," included is an after- 
noon at the Ontario Science Cen- 
ter, as well as an educational ses- 
sion at the Pantages Theatre, 
where the cast and crew of "Phan- 
tom" will explain the many spe- 
cial effects achieved in this land- 
mark production. 

The following additional pro- 
ductions are available in Toronto 
for your enjoyment: George 
Gershwin's "Crazy For You", Os- 
car Hammerstein's epic musical, 
"Showboat", "Miss Saigon", and 
"Tommy." 

Cost for attending additional 
shows is not included in the trip 
price. 

In addition, a dinner theatre. 



"His Majesty's Feast", is avail- 
able. This two and- a- half hour 
show is a tongue-in-check com- 
edy-dinner theatre, based on 
England's 16th century king, 
Henry VIII. 

Miles of underground shop- 
ping malls are also available. 

The group will be staying at 
the Clarion Essex Park Hotel in 
downtown Toronto. 

According to Kim Price, 
nearly everything one would want 
to do is within walking distance, 
of the hotel. 

If you still want to go to 
Toronto in the Spring, act now. 
Time is limited. 

Just A Reminder 

Class Withdrawals 

Class withdrawals will be pro- 
cessed until 4:00 pm, February 
24. Pick up the necessary forms 
in Frame Office and have them 
signed and returned on time. 
May 1995 Graduates 
Applications must be retuned to 
Frame Office by Feb. 17. 



Campus Clubs 
News Corner 

Editor's Comment 

To all Club members and 
officers: 

We have this whole col- 
umn for you and would be glad to 
give you more space but... 

Where Is All The News? 

Place your submissions, to 
the Venango Voice, in our mail 
box in Frame or on our door in 
Montgomery Hall. 

A.L.O. 

(Adult Learners Organization) 

The Cook-In/Games Night 
held in Rhoades last Friday was a 
success. Sandy was chief flipper 
at the grill while others watched 
through the glass in anticipation. 

Inside, the gym was open 
and being used by children and 
adults alike. There were table 
games, pool, ping-pong,dancing 
to MTV and a boom-box and a 
game of tag. 

Coming March 31, our 
Cook-In is a "Sprang Flang". 

We quietly made requests for 

them last semester, 
and they finally appeared. 
Unfortunately, they have disap- 
peared again. 

Now, loudly we say, "Where 
are the ashtrays?" 

Signed, Against butt 
Littering 
Outside 



Clarion University of Pennsylvania is commitled to equal oppor- 
tunities and affirmative action for all persoiLS in its Educational 
proftrams. activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opportunity inquiries to Assistant to the President for Social 
Equity. Clarion I-'niversity of PA. 2lf> Carrier Administration 
Building, Cla/ioii, PA 162 1 4-1 2 J2. (S 14) 226-2000. 



Classes 
Cancelled? 

Students who are concerned 
whether classes are cancelled or 
delayed, due to weather condi- 
tions, are asked to NOT call the 
school office. 

If this does happen, it will be 
announced on the following ra- 
dio stations: WMKZ 95.9 FM 
Brookville; WWCH 1300 AM 
Clarion; WCED 1420 AM 
DuBois; WOWQ 102.1 FM 
DuBois. 

Also, WFRA 99.3 FM 
Franklin; WKQW 96.3 FM Oil 
City; KDKA 1020 AM Pitts- 
burgh; and WTAE 1250 AM 
Pittsburgh. 

If individual classes are can- 
celled during the day, adminis- 
trative office personnel will at- 
tempt to notify students and im- 
mediately post signs. 

Campus Space 

Requires 

Reservations 

The office reminds students, 
if you need a classroom, confer- 
ence room or other types of space, 
for special campus activities, you 
must make a reservation at Frame 
office. 

All space requests are logged 
on a calendar in the office to 
prevent duplication. 

The only exception is the 
Montgomery Hall Conference 
room. This space is scheduled 
through the School of Nursing 
office, in Montgomery. 




Valentines 
Day Dance 

Grab that special valentine 
and come to Venango Campus, 
Rhoades Center, 8:00 pm, 
Thursday, February 16. 

Dance till midnight to the 
sound of HipHop D.J.'s, 

Word From The 
Learning Skills Center 

Attention Nursing Students! 

Diane Morrison will be tutoring 
nursing courses and Phys-Sci 
Chem at the Learning Skills Cen- 
ter, Rm. 210 MH on Wednes- 
days, fi-om 12:55 pm - 1:55 pm 
and Thursdays from 11:00 am - 
1:00 pm. 

Big test coming up? Bring 
your valentine or a group of 
friends and study on "Homework 
Night", from 5:00 pm - 9:00 pm, 
on Thursday, February 14, at the 
Learning Skills Center. 



WANTED: 

Tutors for the following 
Educational courses: 



Sociology 
Chemistry II 

For m ore in form ation, call 
Sally at Ext. 274 or Darlene at 
Ext. 283 or drop by room 203 in 
Montgomery Hall. 



''Review'' 
Gives You 
More Time! 

The deadline for submissions 

to the Oil City Review has been 
changed from February 14 to 
March 1, according to Dr. Phil 
Terman. 

Poetry, fiction, non-fiction 
and black and white artwork will 
be accepted for the 1995 edition 
of The Review. 

Students at campus are re- 
minded to encourage their friends 
and family who are not campus 
students, their work is very much 
welcome. 

The past issues have boasted 
work by area elementary, middle 
school and senior high students, 
as well as many talented adults 
from the Western Pennsylvania 
area. 

According to Terman, this 
publication promises to be big- 
ger and better than ever. 

Submissions may be sent to 
Dr. Philip Terman, Clarion Uni- 
versity, Venango Campus, 1 80 1 
West First St., Oil City, 16301. 

Be sure to include your name, 
address, phone number, and 
S ASE for the return of your manu- 
script. 



Your Credit- 
Did You Know? 

According to Dr. Bill Belzer, 

while pursuing a question for an 
advisee, he discovered some in- 
formation about which he was 
ignorant. 

Each year, anyone is entitled 
to a free copy of his or her credit 
report. 

You may obtain this informa- 
tion by writing to TRW, POBox 
2350, Chatsworth, California, 
91313-2350. 

You must provide the follow- 
ing information in your letter of 
request: 1 ) full name, 2) current 
address, 3) former address, 4) 
your social security number, 5) 
martial status, 6) a copy of your 
driver's license, (or some other 
official photo ID that establishes 
your current address.) 



Snack Bar 
Specials -$2.50 



Monday: Grilled Ham and 
Cheese, Potato Salad 

Tuesday: Beef Stew and 
Biscuit 

Wednesday: Chicken 
Burrito 

Thursday: Goulash, Toss 
Salad 




PROMyOUR 
BOOK CENTERI 

A Word From Linda! 

A Clearance Sale is in 
progress on selected T- 
Shirts, Sweatshirts, Jack- 
ets and PJ's 

Writer's Workshop 
Draws Interest 

The Writer's Workshop, 
scheduled for Wednesdays from 
12:30 to 2:00 pm is being at- 
tended by a number of students, 
according to Stevette Wood, 
workshop organizer. 

The group will continue to 
meet the same hours, but the 
meeting place has changed to the 
Write-Inn Center in Frame Hall. 
According to Dr. Joan Huber, 
a group like this has always been 
her hope since she became the 
advisor for the Write-Inn activi- 
ties. 

If you enjoy creating poetry, 
prose, fiction or non fiction, this 
group is designed to help you 
work through some of the prob- 
lems you face in your writing. 

It also gives a spot for the 
sharing of you works. 

If you like writing and 
would like to spend some time 
with others of like interests, come 
to the weekly Writer's Workshop. 



The 
Day 

(Editor's Note: This poem was one written by 
Mary Swander, nationally acclaimed poet and au- 
thor, who read her work Saturday evening, at the 
Bridge Coffeehouse in Franklin.) 

The Day you have to stay on the other side 
of the fence, teat and milk still in sight, 
brimful, hanging from the belly of your nanny. 
How lovely her blue fur, brown eyes, ears stiff 
and white, flicking flies. 
How perfect the curl of her tail, the sharp 
tips of her horns, the split of her hooves. 
How you can still feel your head butting 
her bag to start the flow, then how 
everything moves, tongue pressed against skin, 
mouth tilting up and up again. The day began 
the same with sun and corn, the rooster's crow, 
a quick leap from the woodpile, but one look 
into that water pail was enough, your own face 
blurring. This is it, kid, your grown, 
teeth too big for baby stuff. So quit your 
moans and peek through the slats 
at the wild grape just a neck stretch within 
reach. 
What you don't know, what you don't know. 



i^,-VV SEE YOUR ADVISOR NOW!!! )' ■; (I 




"Do It Right" 
Financial Aid Forms Night 

Were you one of the individuals who wasted 
half your school year worrying about financial aid 
because you had some bloopers on your PELL/ 
PHEAA Application? If so, you can avoid that 
hastle for next year! How? Come to one of the "Do 
It Right" Financial Aid Forms Nights, scheduled 
for Thursday, March 2 and Monday, April 10. 

Both FREE evening programs will be held in 
Rhoades Center Auditorium at 7:00 pm. Seating is 
limited. Registration is required and may be se- 
cured by calling 676-659 1 . Parents are welcome to 
attend. 

This Financial Aid Form Night will guide 
students and students-to-be through the "Free Ap- 
plication for Federal Student Aid" (FAFSA) form 
in a number by number format. Those students 
who have received FAFSA RENEWAL forms 
will also benefit from this program. Perspective 
students who have not yet decided on a college are 
still able to fill out the foiTn. 

ALL Beginning and returning students 

should file the FAFSA form. It is the form that is 

required to be considered for Federal Grants, State 

Grants, Student Loans, Work Study, and most 

scholarships. In order to accuratley complete the 

forms, the student should bring a copy of his/her 

1994 1040 tax form. If the student is age 24 or 

younger, he/she should also bring a completed 

copy of the parents' 1 994 1 040 tax form. 

LET'S GO FOR 0% ERROR 

ON THE 1995-96 FAFSA! 

"DO IT RIGHT" 

BE THERE! 



OR IT WILL BREAK YOUR HEART 




I&. 



VENANGO CAMPUS ARCHIVES 



THE 



VenangoVoice 



BULLETIN 



Editors: Lee Masters Volume 21 No. 6 

Carol Boyle 



February 20, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



??????? !#X!#X! The Write Inn 



By Peg VanHorn 
Voice Writer 

Do you groan when your in- 
structor says, "Write a two page 
paper on....?" Do your ideas seem 
to vanish when you stare at that 
blank white paper? 

The Write-Inn in Room 105 
Frame Hall, is the place for you. 

This peer tutoring program is 
manned by fellow students who 
enjoy writing. 

One of the Write-Inn tutors, 
Dave Burnett, started creating 
short stories before he could 
write; he dictated his tales to his 
older sister. 

As a sophomore, majoring in 
anthropology, Dave plans to earn 
his PH.D in archeology and to 
continue to write. Eventually, he 
would like to support himself 
with his writing. 

Dave is an editor for the Oil 
City Review, has read some of 
his work at the Bridge Coffee- 
house, and has sold one of his 
short stories. 

Dave credits the peer tutor- 
ing technique, in Dr. Phil 
Terman's creative writing class 
last term, with helping him to see 



things in the mechanics of his 
writing that he had not seen be- 
fore. 

After that class, he could see 
a big change in his writing. 

Dave tutors 10 hours a week, 
at the Write-Inn, as a work study 
student. His hours are: Tuesday, 
2:30pm-4:30pm, Wednesday, 
10:00am-l:30 pm, and Thurs- 
day, 12:00-4:30pm. 

Another Write-Inn tutor, 
Lee Masters, says, "When I grow 
up, I would like to write and 
illustrate children's books." 

Her interest in writing grew 
to include children's tales, when 
she created oral stories for her 
daughter, Hannah, when they 
lived in a tipi 

(Lee hauled water from a 
nearby stream, grew and canned 
her own vegetables, made 
Hannah's baby food and cooked 
over a wood burner. Lee says 
that nothing wakes you up on a 
cold winter morning like a bucket 
shower down by the river. 

Lee has two poems published 
and is co-editor of the Venango 
Voice. She is in her second year 
of college and plans to earn a 



bachelor's degree and become a 
CPA. 

Lee, her boyfriend and 

Hannah nowlive near Franklin in 
an underground home. There is 
a garden on the roof, and Lee says 
that it is really strange to be sit- 
ting in the living room when 
someone is mowing the grass. 

Lee is a Write-Inn tutor for 
credit. Her hours are 1 1 :00 am to 
1:00 pm, Tuesdays. 

Pam Evans discovered that 
writing for Dr. Terman's US lit- 
erature class, last semester, 
complemented her nursing 
classes. In addition to her nurs- 
ing journal, Pam keeps a writing 
journal and a personal journal. 

After graduation in "94" 
days, Pam plans to earn both a 
bachelor's and master's degree in 
nursing and would eventually 1 ike 
to teach. 

Pam is working at the Write- 
Inn for credit. Her hours are 
1 1 :00 am to 1 :00 pm Mondays. 

Whether its the mechanics 
of writing, storytelling, 
joumaling, or putting those first 
words on that blank page, the 
Write-Inn is a good place to start. 



Campus Clubs 
News Corner 

Ski Club 

Ski Club is going to Hidden 
Valley, Friday, March 3. 

The group will leave Campus 
at 9am and ski from 1:00 till 
10:00pm. 

The trip is free to club mem- 
bers and $10 for non-members. 
There is a fee of $ 10 for equip- 
ment rentals. 

Sign up at Rhoades today. 

Psychology Club 

A meeting of the Psychology 
Club will be held at 2 pm Tues- 
day, in the Senate meeting room 
in Rhoades Hall. 

Plans are being made for a 
number of activities to be held 
during the semester. All inter- 
ested students are invited. 

ALO 

A "Sprang Flang" will be held 
March 3 1 by the ALO Club, cel- 
ebrating Spring. 

The evening will include a lot 
of games, fun, laughter and talk, 
according to Paula Vath, event 
chaii"person. 

Aerobics 

Aerobics are available from 
noon to one pm Tuesdays and 
Wednesdays in Rhoades Gym. 



Clarion Univcreity of Pennsylvania is commined lo equal oppor- 
ninilies and afTinnadve aciion for all persons in its Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opportunity inquiries to Assismat to Ifie President for Social 
EU^uity. Clarion University of PA, 216 Carrier Administration 
Buildmg, Clarion, PA 1 6214-1 232, (8 14) 226-2000. 



Day-Care- 
Expensive? 
Unavailable? 

Did you know you may be 

eligible for subsidized child-care, 
even if the sitter is Grandma? 

The Department of Public 
Assistance at 1272 Elk St., 
Franklin, open from 7:30 am to 4 
pm weekdays, can provide you 
with the proper information. 
Walk-in appointments, only, are 
available. 

ALO, which meets at 11:30 
am, Wednesdays, at Rhoades, can 
provide you with a list of re- 
quired documentation. 

February 20 is the sched- 
uled, opening day for the 
University Day-Care at the 
Venango Christian High School. 

This long awaited event was 
designed to help students with 
small children, attend classes 
with out the concerns of reliable 
care for their children, according 
to Gayle Downey, ALO repre- 
sentative. 

Students enrolling their chil- 
dren may do so by calling 437- 
7288, and asking for Fay. 

Job Available 

Need extra Cash? 

A work-study position 

Open in Maintenance 

10 hours of work Weekly 

See Phil for more info. 



Parking 

Complaint 

Voiced 



A student, who had purchased 
and displayed a parking permit, 
complained recently that he could 
not find a legal parking space 
during regular class hours. 

He also noted that there were 
several vehicles in the student 
lots without a permit displayed. 
These vehicles, without a park- 
ing peiTTiit, were given tickets. 

If students with valid per- 
mits find this same situation, 
please notify the Parking Com- 
mittee through the Frame Office. 
If students illegally using 
spaces are charged for parking on 
campus via parking tickets, they 
may decide it is cheaper to park 
off campus or purchase a permit. 

This may open up some park- 
ing spaces, or at least they will be 
used by vehicles displaying per- 
mits. 




FROM yOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 

Bargain / Trade Books, 

available now! An additional 
10% is deducted from the 
lowest price listed. 
Watch for upcoming infor- 
mation on the weekly trivia 
game & weekly sale day. 
Linda 



ssssssssssssssssss 



5SSSSSSSSSS 







to prepo-i"e. I 

See H-e- 



.teflJ■^^Vll 



S/k/^/5 



— 3SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS; 



Gervtur-tocAxv, 



l^w Can Make The List 

Do you want to make the Dean's list this 
semester? We can help! The Learning Skills 
Center offers many services to students. 

We can help you with study skills, test anxi- 
ety, effective note taking, and improving memory, 
to name a few. The tutors are here for you. You 
don't have to be failing to benefit. 

We can help you reach all of your goals. Take 
advantage of this free service, you have nothing to 
lose and a whole lot to gain. 



Budgeting Workshop 

Clubs, would you like FREE copying for 1995- 
96 year? Here's how you can get it. 

Club Officers and Advisors are encouraged to 
attend a Budget Workshop, to be held at 6:00 pm, 
Monday, Febmary 27 and again at 8:00 pm, Tues- 
day February 28, in Rhoades Center. 

We will discuss the process and procedures of 
Budgeting. This will help insure greater success 
with getting the budget your club wants and needs. 

Each club that has at least two people(Officers 
and Advisors) attend, will receive $20 for copying 
expenses next year. 

Pick up your budget materials from Rm 213, 
Montgomery Hall, before the workshop. 





Success In College Is: 

• having dear ^Ofl/s and knowing what you want 

from your college experience; 

• being able to manage your time; 

• knowing /low/os/udy efficiently and 

effectively; 

• having ihe skills of test-taking so that exams are 

an accurate measure of what you know; 

• being familiar with the library and research 

techniques; 

• knowing how to write and speak well to 

express thoughts clearly and easily; 

• having the skills of positive interpersonal 

relationships with teachers; 

• knowing where to get advice and counseling 

when necessary; 

• doing /inflttcifl/ planning and p>ersonal 

budget management; 

• becoming aware of cultural differences and the 

challenges unique to eachdifferent 
group of students on campus; 

• developing career goals and plans. 

The above skills are important for any student, 
if they want to secceed here at Clarion University. 
It is ESSENTIAL for Associate Degree students to 
acquire them quickly. 

The Learning Skills Center, Rm 210, Mont- 
gomery Hall, can help you acquire the skills you 
need to succeed. Stop by or call Darlene at Ext. 
283. Get started today. 



The Second Bus To Toronto In 
May Is Filling Up Quickly. 
Get Your Seat Reserved. See 
Linda At The Bookstore. 



Snack Bar 
Specials-$2.50 

Mon- Open face Roast 
Beef Sand, w/fries 

Tues- Grilled Reuben 
w/cole slaw 

Wed- Swedish Meatballs 
w/noodles 

Thur- Chef Salad 



Student Success 
Series Spring *95 

Most sessions meet each 
Wednesday at Noon in Rhoades 
Center. If you haven't attended 
one, stop in and have some lunch 
and/or coffee, which is supplied 
for you, and enjoy the lecture. 

Topics up and coming: 
Feb. 22- "Software to teach 
yourself /Self-motivated learn- 
ing" 

March 1- "Acquiring and us- 
ing your E-Mail account" 

March 8- "Career / Employ- 
ment Day" 




A Note From An Editor 
By Lee Masters 

I do not like to take advantage 
of my access to this paper, by 
putting my two cents in all the 
time, and I don't. 

Today, however, I feel like 
spewing forth a word or two. It 
may be PMS or the full moon or 
the fact that I am on the front 
page of the paper. 

It has come to my attention 
that a new math course is going to 
be offered in the fall of 1995, at 
Clarion, called Math 010. It will 
cover basic elementary math 
skills of addition, subtraction, 
multiphcation, division and hope- 
ful ly other math facts. 

Lets figure here. Iflwereto 
start my college education again 
in 1995, I would have to take 
Math 1 0, 1 00, and 1 1 before I 
could take the math I am re- 
quired, (Math 131 any body?), 
put up the bucks for three courses 
and probably an extra semester 
or two, all to go over what was 
taught in high school. 

1 took the math placement 
test. What a joke. 95% of the 
students taking the test looked at 
the test and left. I answered a few 
problems but ended up in Math 
100. There I spent a semester 
reviewing all of high school alge- 
bra, little of which was on the 
placement test. Now I'm taking 
Math 110. Oh boy! Now I get to 
review Math 100. I sure hate 
spending all this money for 
naught. 



(continued) 

I don't want these classes for 
my electives and I don't want to 
graduate with 200 credits in 5 
years, in debt with student loans, 
because 1 had to take all this math 
when I just wanted Math 131. 

I didn't need a math prerequi- 
site for my accounting classes. 
That made no sense. We use 
formulas and the old add and 
subtract technique continually. 

I can understand why an ex- 
tensive mathematics background 
should be required for virtually 
all bachelor degrees, but the as- 
sociate degree math requirement 
of Math 131, arguably, appears 
overly demanding. 

Now I'm running out of steam 
and paper, with still a lot on my 
mind. One of which is editing 
this story of content and gram- 
mar. I should have gone to the 
Write Inn. 



"Starting & Managing 
a Small Business" 

A workshop is scheduled 
from 9:00am till 4:00 pm, Febru- 
ary 23, in Rhoades Auditorium. 
Registration begins at 8:30 am. 

Information on accounting, 
marketing, taxes, advertising, le- 
gal issues and creating a business 
plan, will be provided by busi- 
ness analysts from Clarion Uni- 
versity Small Business Develop- 
ment Center. 

To register or for informa- 
tion, call the Oil City Chamber of 
Commerce at 676-8521 or the 
SBDC at 226-2060. 



VF-NAN-aU UAiVlf^Ui- MKunivco 



THE 






Vena 


n g o 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Lee Masters 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 21 No. 8 


March 13, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



College Alcohol Advertising Contest 



Harrisburg- If you are an 
aspiring advertising executive, 
graphic arts designer or maybe 
you just have a knack for the 
creative, then we've got a contest 
for you. 

The Foundation for a Drug 
Free Pennsylvania Media Part- 
nership is sponsoring its first 
annual College Alcohol Adver- 
tising Contest. Open to all col- 
lege students in Pennsylvania, 
the contest is an opportunity to 
have your work professionally 
produced and distributed to all 
the media in Pennsylvania. 

Students should develop a 
public service advertisement that 
targets employers or employees 
and gives a message about the 
hazards of alcohol in the work- 
place. Creative work may be 
submitted for one or more of the 
following categories: radio, print, 
television, and billboards. 

Please submit :30 scripts 
for radio entries, :30 storyboards 
for television, and either full or 
1/4 page print ads. 

The first place winner in 
each category will win $ 100 and 
the opportunity to have their win- 



distributed to all media in Penn- 
sylvania. The second place win- 
ners in each category will receive 
$50 and will also have their work 
produced and distributed. 

Deadline for submissions is 
June 1, 1995. For more informa- 
tion about this contest and for a 
one-page fact sheet about the 
problem of alcohol in the work- 
place, please contact the Founda- 
tion at (7 17) 232-0300. Submis- 
sions may be mailed to: 

Media Partnership 

200 North Third Street 
10th Floor 
Harrisburg, PA 17101 

All submissions become the 
property of the Foundation for a 
Drug Free Pennsylvania and will 
be used at the sole discretion of 
the Foundation. 

The Media Partnership is a 
statewide anti-substance abuse 
public service announcement 
campaign. This 1-1/2 year old 
campaign has reached evei^ com- 
munity in the Commonwealth 
with powerful drug and alcohol 
radio, print, television, and bill- 
board ads. 










Over 340 media outlets in Penn- 
sylvania have donated $4 million 
in free air time or print space to 
run Media Partnership ads. 

ATTENTION! 

DON'T MISS OUT ON... 

CAREER 

EMPLOYMENT 

DAY 

Wednesday March 15 

9:30 AM - 3:30 PM 

In Rhoades 

You Don't Need To Be Look- 
ing For A Job To Come 

Some Of The Days Events: 

"Starting Up Your Own Busi- 
ness" presentation 
Mock Interviews 
Networking with Business 
Representatives 

ALL MAJORS INCLUDED 



Campus Clubs 
News Corner 



Adult Learners Org. 

ALO will meet at 11:30 am 
Wednesday in Rhoades Center. 
A number of cuiTent projects will 
be discussed. 

Psychology Club 

Psychology Club will meet at 
2 pm Tuesday in the student sen- 
ate room, Rhoades Center. 

Plans will be discussed for the 
Dutch Race to be held in May, in 
conjunction with an all school 
fun day. 

Information for the event will 
be announced at a later date. 

Business Club 

A trip to Hershey, PA has 
been set by the Business Club. 

The tour is scheduled for 
April 13. Sign up in Rhoades 
From Your Senate 

There is a first aid kit at 
Rhoades Center Desk. 

There is a student suggestion 
box, in Rhoades by the pillar. We 
want to hear from you, good and 
bad. You elected us. 

Student Senate office hours: 

Monday - 9:00 am tin 1 :00 pm 
Tuesday- 10:00 am till 2:00 pm 

4:30 pm till 5:30 pm 
Wednesday- 10:00am till 1:00pm 

5:00 pm till 6:00 pm 
Thursday- 11:00 am till 1:00 pm 

4:30 pm till 5:30 pm 

Clarion I Iniversiiy ofPennsylvania is commined to equal oppor- 
tunilies and afTinnalive action for all persons in its Educational 
programs, activities, and cmploynicnt practices. Direct equal 
opportunity inquiries to Assistant to ilie President for Social 
EqiiJly. Clarion University of PA. 216 Carrier Adnunistraiion 
Btiilding. Clarion. PA 1 r.2 14-1 2.12, (8 14) 22*^-2000. 



Toronto Trip 
Spaces Left 

The second payment of $50 is 
due at the bookstore, according 
to Linda. 

If you have not done so, 
please turn it in at the bookstore 
by Thursday. 

There are still seats left on 
the second bus. If you or anyone 
you know would like to go, $ 1 00 
per seat is also due Thursday, at 
3 pm to Linda in the bookstore. 
After March 16, an adver- 
tisement will be placed in the 
local papers, for the community 
to fill the seats. 

Toga Party To Be Held 

There will be a Toga Party 
Dance from 8 pm to midnight, 
Thursday in Rhoades Center. 

The event is free. Refresh- 
ments will be served and prizes 
awarded. 

In the Know About 
Suhr Library? 

If you have had trouble work- 
ing with the computers and find- 
ing information in the library, 
you are not the only one. 

If you think you have to fig- 
ure it out by yourself, you don't! 
Whether you want to find 
out how many votes Ross Perot 
got in '92, or who wrote the Au- 
tobiography of Malcolm X , we 
can help you. 

The COURSEVIEW com- 
puter will also be explained. See 
Rick or Nancy in the Library. 



Popcorn Makes 
Scholarships 
Possible-' 9 5-' 96 

Orville Redenbacher is mak- 
ing available twenty-five $ 1 ,000 
Second Start Scholarships for the 
1995-1996 school year. 

In its' sixth year, this program 
is designed to assist the growing 
number of adults returning to 
college or beginning for the first 
time. 

To be eligible for the scholar- 
ships you must be 30 years young 
or older, at the time of applica- 
tion, and be enrolled or planning 
to enroll, part-time or full -time, 
in an undergraduate or graduate 
degree program at an accredited 
college or university. 

See Angel Muschweck in 
Montgomery Hall. All applica- 
tions are due by May 2. 

McCracken-Freyermuth 
Memorial Scholarship 

Available are five $500 and 
one $250 scholarships to eligible 
applicants. 

You must have a 2.0 or greater 
GPA and have completed 1/2 of 
the credits necessary to graduate, 
then meet residency require- 
ments. In priority: 
1. Families of St. Marks United 
Church of Christ, Cochranton, 
will be considered first, then 2. 
Cochranton Senior High School 
area, then 3. Crawford Central 
School District. 

If you meet these eligibility 
requirements, pick up an appli- 
cation in Rm.206, MH. 




FROM yOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Trivia Comes To 
Venango Campus 

Beginning today a trivia 
question will be posted in the 
bookstore. The first student 
to have the correct answer on 
Wednesday, will win a T- 
Shirt. Watch for the ques- 
tion and think about the 
answer, and stop in Wednes- 
day and guess. 

Wednesday 

Wednesday is mystery 
sale day. What will be on 
sale? Stop in every 
Wednesday and find out! 

Snack Bar 
Specials-$2.50 

Monday: Hot Turkey Sand- 
wich, Mashed Potatoes, Veg- 
etable. 

Tuesday: Spaghetti, Tossed 
Salad, Garlic Bread. 
Wednesday: Hot Sausage 
Sandwich with peppers and 
onions. 
Thursday: Chicken Stir-fry. 



Psychic Helps 
Audience See 
Powers 

The telephone rings. You 
know who is calling without pick- 
ing up the receiver. Or, you sense 
without answering that the news 
will be bad. Coincidences... or 
psychic ability? 

Kasandra, a psychic 
who spoke to a group of about 80 
people at Rhoades Center in Feb- 
ruary, suggests that each of us 
has psychic ability, but not all of 
us are tuned into it. She recom- 
mends that we think of our psy- 
chic ability as we would a muscle. 
If we use our muscles, we de- 
velop them. If we don't use 
them, the muscles remain under- 
developed. We could have latent 
psychic ability, just waiting to be 
cultivated. 

According to Kasandra, 
there is scientific evidence for 
psychic activity. It has been dis- 
covered that brain waves have a 
certain number of measurable 
cycles per second. During the 
beta cycle, for example, one ex- 
periences approximately 14-30 
brain waves per second. This is 
the normal waking consciousness, 
the logical state. The brain is 
working too fast to have psychic 
flashes. 

During the alpha brain 
wave cycle, when one is engag- 
ing in an activity that does not 
require a lot of logical thought, 
like driving the car or washing 
the dishes, one' s brain cycle mea- 
sures from 7-13 waves per sec- 
ond. As the mind slows down, 
one can experience psychic oc- 



currences. Have you ever no- 
ticed that when you take a walk or 
drive the car you seem to be able 
to sort out a problem better than 
when you give it your undivided 
attention? You could be perceiv- 
ing better because you are think- 
ing during your alpha wave cycle. 

According to Kasandra, 
children up to the age of 13 are 
particularly psychic. They are in 
their alpha brain wave cycle all 
the time. People with excep- 
tional talent in art, music, writ- 
ing, and other creative activities, 
are often predominantly focused 
in their alpha cycle, as well. 

The theta brain cycle 
measures 3-6 waves per second. 
This is when one is getting into 
the sleep cycle. A lot of people 
are psychic in their dream state. 
Have you ever dreamt something 
and then it happened? If your 
dream is going to come true, it 
will mostlikelyoccur within three 
days reports Kasandra. 

To demonstrate how 
each of us has some psychic po- 
tential, the seminar participants 
were divided into groups often. 
Each member of the group took a 
turn holding a sealed envelop 
that contained a hidden object. 
Each member then described the 
feeling perceived when the ob- 
ject was held between the palms 
of the hands. This is called psy- 
chometry - sensing the energy of 
the owner of the object. A mem- 
ber of one group said, "All I 
could think about was my daugh- 
ter. ' ' The object in the envelope 
was a piece of jewelry belonging 
to Kim Price — the woman's 
daughter! 

(Continued Pg. 4) 



(Psychic continued) 

Kasandra displayed her psychic ability by 
reading tarot cards. A woman in the audience 
randomly selected a card from the deck. Kasandra 
reported that the chosen card had only one meaning 
-something to do with moving. Yes, the woman 
who pulled that card is moving! Coincidence or 
psychic ability? 

Kasandra suggests that we begin to trust our 
gut instinct, follow our intuition and our hunches. 
In otherwords, pay attention to our psychic ability. 
"How do we know what the potential of being 
human really is?" summarized Kasandra. 



Discover More 
Than "DISCOVER" 

The Career Counseling Center (CCC), lo- 
cated in Rm 2 11 of the Student Services Depart- 
ment in Montgomery Hall, is famous for its DIS- 
COVER software program, designed to help you 
explore various avenues of career opportunities. 

But, did you know that you could discover 
more than "DISCOVER" at the CCC? 

We offer numerous other career reference 
materials that can assist you in selecting a career 
that matches your lifestyle, interests, skills, and 
education. 

Here are some other career exploration op- 
tions you can utilize during a visit to the center. 

1. Individualized counseling interviews 

2. Re-careering information for returning 
adult learners 

3. Personalized career assessments via occu- 
pational preference inventories 

4. Well-stocked career reference library, 
including books, magazines, pamphlets, 
and videos 

5. Catalogs of information on 2 and 4 year 
colleges, graduate schools, military academ- 
ics, vocational schools and nursing programs 

6. CLEP information and testing 

Call 676-659 1 ext. 272 today, for an appointment 
with the career counselor, Cindy Jarzab. 



"Step Up To Your Future" 

March 1 5 the Venango Campus of Clarion 
University will present "Step Up to Your Future 
Night." This will be an informative program 
designed specifically to help the traditional student 
find out more about college and the Venango 
Campus. The evening will also feature the random 
drawing of a $250 scholarship that will be awarded 
to a potential Venango Campus student along with 
many other free prizes. 

Topics will include Associate Degree pro- 
grams and how you can start at Venango Campus 
and transfer over to the main campus of Clarion 
University to complete a four year degree. 

Other topics will include financial aid opportu- 
nities, application process, and a panel of current 
Venango Students who have recently graduated 
from local high schools. 

The program is open to high school juniors, 
seniors and their parents, and those students who 
have been out of high school a few years and want 
a fresh start. 

To register for the free program, call the Ve- 
nango Campus at 676-6591. 

Let's Speak Correctly In Class 

As Joan Rivers would say, "Can we talk?" We 
might think we can, while some of us may know 
very well we don't have proper speaking grammar. 

We are all here to get our education, so as to 
get a better job. What are our chances of landing 
that perfect dream job, that pays the comfortable 
bucks, if we don't know how to communicate 
properly. 

We have our English classes for our vmtten 
grammar. Do we talk like we write? Should our 
teachers correct our speech, in class? 

I am not opposed to being corrected in class. 
I am here to learn. 

"Where is that assignment at, Mr Smith?" I 
asked. "Where is that assignment, period, is the 
proper way to ask that question Lee, and the 
answer is, page 79." 

We are adult enough to learn from our mis- 
takes if they are pointed out to us in an adult way. 



»uvj uni»n uo Mi\bn/tftd 



THE 






Vena 


n g 


V o i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editors: Lee Masters 
Carol Boyle 


Volume 21 No. 9 


March 20, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



'>^* 



tr-'^'^^j^^z 




Trivia 

Contest 

Rules 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



1. Only one entry per person per 
week 

2. Entry must be in writing with 
your name & phone number 

3. There cannot be any repeat 
winners 

4. Each winner will receive a 
Jansport or Russell T-shirt 

5. On April 24, each of the 
winners will have a chance to win 
a GRAND PRIZE 

6. Entries are to be turned into 
the Venango Bookstore during 
store hours 

Congratulations! 

Joe Anderton 

Winner of Week #1 Trivia 

Contest 



Week #2 Trivia 
Questions 

1 . How many pecks are there 
in a bushel? 

2. How many yards make a 
mile? 

3. How many Australian 
states are there? 

4. What is the plural of 
"moose"? 

5. What color did B.J. paint 
his motorcycle in the last 
episode of M*A*S*H? 

Please submit your answers 
to the Bookstore, in writing, be- 
fore noon on Wednesday. The 
drawing will be held then... 
First entry drawn with all an- 
swers correct, wins. In the event 
no one answers all 5 correct, the 
person with the most answers 
correct will win-GOOD LUCK. 



The Duration 

Snow or sun, 

we have our fun, 

here at Venango Campus. 

The tease of the temp 

the dance of the sun 

just adds to our happiness. 



The Child 



Theatre 




iCKildrela 
5urdetl8| 
,VS5.00# 



MONDAY OR TUESDAY 

March 20 or 21, 1995 at 7:00 p.m. 

COLONEL DRAKE THEATRE, OfL CIT^ 
Tkkcri and Informalion nulMc it 

Venango Campus Book Store or by calling 814-676-6591. 



CLUB NEWS 

Ski Club 

Holiday Valley is the next 
trip for the ski club. Saturday, 
March 25, we will leave Rhoads 
Center at 9:00 am. 

Non students cost is the regu- 
lar price, while the student price 
depends on the number of people 
going. 

Sign up at Rhoads, today. 



A.L.O. 

The Adult Learners Organi- 
zation is sponsoring the "Native 
American Tribal Council" in 
Rhoades Center. 

Wednesday, March 22, at 
7:00 pm, the council will answer 
your questions and explain their 
role and their works. 

The Native American Tribal 
Council is looking to see if there 
is an interest in having council 
meetings at Venango Campus 
once a week/month. 

Extramural 



Mixed-bag 



April 1st at Pitt/Titusville 
Tournament entries are: 
2men/2wonien Volley ball play- 
ers; 2men/2women Billards 
players; 2nien/2wonien Ping- 
Pong players; 2men/2wonien 
Racquetball players 
Sign up at desk in Rhoades or 
see Dave Evans nightly in the 

gym. 

Clarion I'niversily of Pennsylvania is commined ip equal oppor- 
tunities and afTirmalive aclion Tor all persons in its Educational 
programs, acliviiies, and einploymenl practices. Dueci equal 
opp»iminiiy inquiries lo Assistant to Utc President for Sncial 
Equity, (^larion University of PA, 216 Carrier Adrrunisliation 
Building. Clarion. PA 16214-125:. (814)226-2000. 



Get Fresh 
For Midterms 

There are only seven more 
weeks of school in this session. 
Come see the tutors at the Learn- 
ing Skills Center, Room 210, 
Montgomery Hall. 

For help in preparing for 
midterms or getting a fresh start 
on the rest of the semester, use 
the Learning Skills Center. 

Tutor Schedule 
Spring 1995 

Phyllis Baugliman 

Mon 8:30-12:30; Wed 8:30-1:30 

All Rehab, Psych, Biology 

Bev Beightol 

Tues 5:30-9:00; Wed 5:30-9:00; 

Thurs 5:30-8:30 

Leg Env II, All Actg, Stats, Math, 

Phil, Logic 

Lorie Callender 

Tues/Thurs 9:00-12:00 

Financial Acctg. Math 100,110,131 

Denise Crawford 

Mon 2:00-4:00; Tues 4:00-6:00; 

Wed 2:00-4:00 

Leg I, Gen Psych, Speech, Health, 

Mngt 120 

Gayle Downey 

Mon 1:00-3:00; 

Wed 1:00-3:00 & 6:30-7:30 

Speech, Pol Sci, Bio, Phil, IP Comin 

Susan Harry 
Fri 1:00-4:00 
All Accounting 

Diane Morrison 

Wed 12:55-1:55; Thur 1 1:00-1:00 

Nursing Courses, Phys Sci, Chem 

Tom Weiser 

Tues 6: 15-7:45; Thur 3:00-5:00 

All Math Courses 



Role Model of A 
Successful Woman 

Kay King will be presenting 
"Georgia O'Keefe: Portrait of an 
Artist", a video of Georgia 
0"Keefe to portrait a successful 
woman and an excellent role 
model. 

An open discussion will be 
offered following the video. 

This lecture will be pre- 
sented Wednesday, March 22, at 
noon, in Rhoades Center. A light 
lunch will be provided. 

Work Study 

Positions 

1995-1996 

Eight Community Service- 
Learning Work-study positions 
have been established for the 
1995-96 Academic Year. 

Students who qualify for Fed- 
eral work study, may pick up the 
job descriptions and applications 
at Community Service-Learning 
Office, 247, Gemmell. 

The positions are with: 
Clarion Co. Agency on Aging 
Clarion Free Library 
Rape Crisis Center, Inc. 
Clarion Co. YMCA 
Clarion Co. Literacy Council 
Family Planning & Prenatal Serv. 
S.A.F.E. 

First Presbyterian Church "After 
School" 

Applications are due by 4:00 
pm on Thursday, March 23. Di- 
rect any questions to Diana Ander- 
son at 226-1865. 



The Write Inn 
Announces Winners 

Michelle Allison and Bill Gaisford were draw- 
ing winners at the Write Inn open house. 

Prizes are a gift certificate for the campus 
book store. 

Michelle won the random drawing and Bill 
won for his suggestion to have a creative writing 
workshop on campus and have more Write Inn 
open houses. 




Writing Centers 
Conference Attended 

"What's the most important thing you learned?" 
I asked Dr. Joan Huber, who traveled to 
Bloomington, Indiana to give a presentation at the 
East Central Writing Centers Association, March 
10. "That we're not the only ones," she answered. 
"When I'd just mention people coming in at the last 
minute with papers, people just rolled their eyes. 
Yet a lot of the tutors told about helping students 
with several papers, so SOME students evidently 
do come in plenty of time." 

What is the value of going to a conference like 
this? "Mostly it's to get a fresh viewpoint, new 
ideas. The conference includes schools in Michi- 
gan, Indiana, and Ohio, as well as Pennsylvania. 
Tutors, as well as directors and faculty, make 
presentations and sit around and talk. And being on 
the Board, 1 have some voice in policy, so it's well 
worth the trip." 

Dr. Huber said that 180 people attended the 
conference at Indiana University and that she's 
looking forward to the 1996 meeting, planned for 
Pittsburgh. 



24th Annual James Scott II 
Essay Contest 

College level students are invited to submit 
essay entries on the subject "Would a Right to 
Work Law in Pennsylvania Enhance Business and 
Individual Opportunity." 

This contest is sponsored by the Pennsylvania 
Right To Work Defense and Education Founda- 
tion, Inc. This year's essay topic asks students to 
examine the economic differences that exist be- 
tween states with a Right to Work law and states 
without such a law and to determine the effects 
such a law might have on enhancing business and 
individual opportunity in Pennsylvania. 

All entries must be postmarked by Friday, 
April 28, 1995 and mailed to: Essay Contest, PA 
Right to Work Foundation, 225 State Street, Suite 
300, Harrisburg, PA 17101. 

As college students, looking to enter the work 
force in PA or another state, the research required 
for this essay could benefit a person two fold. 

Contest rules and instructions are available in 
the office of Angel Muschweck, Montgomery Hall. 

Redenbacher's Scholarship 
Application Due May 2 

The 1995-96 Second Start Scholarship Pro- 
gram, sponsored by the popcorn gourmet, Orville 
Redenbacher, ismakingavailable 25- $ 1 ,000 schol- 
arships. 

This is the sixth year for the program, which 
was designed to assist returning adults or first time 
students, 30 years old or older. 

Applications are available in Room 206 Mont- 
gomery Hall. 

Are you expecting a PHEAA/ 
PELL refund? Please check the 
Frame Office for yours. 



Future 
Help Wanted 

Dave Katis is looking for 
students who can take 1 or 2 
flyers, about Back To Your Fu- 
ture, to your home towns and 
post them in a visable spot. 

Please stop by his office if 
you can help with this request. 

The next Back To The 
Future program is to be held 
April 10th. 

Dave Katis is looking for 
students who have attended one 
of the past Back To Your Fu- 
ture programs. He is looking 
for volunteers to sit on his panel 
of Returning Students. Stop in 
and see Dave, Frame Hall, if 
you would like to help. 



Graduates, Place Your 
Orders Please 

Orders are now being taken 
in the Bookstore for Graduation 
Caps and Gowns. The cost is 
$15.50 for cap. gown, tassel and 
collar (ladies only). 

Money is due when order is 
placed. Please do not delay in 
placing your orders. 




More About Math 

by Bill Gaisford 

I've been hearing a lot about a 
new math class lately so I de- 
cided to ask math instmctor, John 
Grenci, what the fuss was all 
about. 

According to Grenci, Clarion 
will offer a Math 1 course that 
will focus on basic arithmetic 
(such as addition, subtraction, 
multiplication and division), frac- 
tions, possibly some algebra, 
how to read a story problem and 
how to take notes. The course 
will be offered on main campus 
only and will not be required. 

The math placement test may 
put you in Math 1 0, however the 
placement tests are not binding. 

"For a returning adult student 
whose algebra skills have gone 
unused for years, anxiety can be 
areal killer. Ifyou feel you didn't 
do well on the placement test 
because of test anxiety or some 
other reason, but are capable of 
doing the work in Math 1 1 0, you 
can skip Math 100. Some people 
end up in the Math 100 course 
when they should be in 1 10." 

Grenci also stated that while 
some people might find Math 
010 helpful, the vast majority of 
his students won't need it. "It 
(algebra) might be hard for many 
students, but the ones who really 
want to, will get through. Atti- 
tude is the key." 

If you're having trouble in 
math, John suggests that you see 
him in his office, see a tutor or get 
together witha group of students 
from your class. Don't wait intil 
you fall behind to ask for help. 



"Hear It 
From The Top" 

The Institute of Manage- 
ment Accountants is presenting a 
seminar, on March 22, at Clarion 
University, Gemmell Student 
Complex. 

The day long event begins 
with registration at 8: 1 Sam. The 
conference fee is $60 for all ses- 
sions, $35 for half day and $5 for 
students. 

"Current Issues in Manage- 
ment Accounting: Hear It From 
The Top" will feature speakers 
from Quaker State, Integra Fi- 
nancial Corp, Price Waterhouse 
LLP and The Conair Group, Inc., 
as well as Clarion University of 
PA. 

12th Annual 

Clarion University 

Women's Conference 

March 24 & 25 

Gemmell Complex 



Lois Borland 
Fulmer Scholarship 

Applications for the Lois 
Borland Fulmer Scholarship, a 
$750 tuition credit for the 1995- 
96 academic year, are available 
in the Office of Admissions. 

Applicants must be 24 years 
or older. Deadline to apply is 
April 14, 1995. 



vLisMivoU i.niv!ru:> aKUHlvtS 



THE 



VenangoVoice 



BULLETIN 



Editor: Lee Masters Volume 21 No. 10 March 27, 1995 

Clarion University of PA 



It's Spring! 

"Secret Garden" 

Dance Time 

Venango Campus slates Spring Dinner Dance. 
Shake the winkles out of those party dresses and 
suit jackets. Its almost time. 

Time to relax from the hectic school routine, 
socialize and dance through the night in a "Secret 
Garden" atmosphere. 

C.A.B. will be sponsoring the annual Spring 
dinner dance at the Franklin Club on Friday, April 
28, beginning with a 6:30 PM social hour. 

The dinner hour will be from 7:30 till 9:00, 
when the dancing begins. Music will be provided 
by the group, Mercedez. They claim, "We'll drive 
you to dance" from 9:00 PM till 1 :00 AM. 

Schedule those babysitters right now, polish 
those wing-tips and dust off those patent leather 
dance shoes. The cost for students and their guest 
is $7 each; for faculty and staff and their guest, the 
cost is $ 1 1 . Maybe we can afford some new shoes. 

It's just about time, to take time, to smell the 
flowers. Think Spring. 





Letter to Editor: 

There is an English Proverb by John Ray 
that says, "He is a fool and ever shall, that 
writes his name upon a wall." I am a fool. I 
contributed my junk mail to the biology trash 
project. My signed garbage was blowing up 
against the doors to the Suhr Library build- 
ing; it was tumbling down the hill toward the 
roadside. 

I hear that someone was going to call the 
police and have me cited for littering. I wish 
you had. 1 should be held accountable for my 
mess. 

I hear that the trash in our center court 
disturbed a lot of people. It should have. It 
disturbed a lot of critters, too, and the grass, 
and the shrubs and the pond. Who will 
complain for them? 

It's too bad that all our trash is not signed; 
maybe there would be less of it. Maybe we 
would all feel accountable - or at least foolish. 

(Earth Day is recognized in April. There 
will be much celebration and recognition of 
this day, through April 28.) 

Peggy VanHorn 




(You usually find these letters of interest on the 
inside pages of a paper. I feel all comments 
made by you, who make up our campus, de- 
serve fron t page.) 



CLUB 

NEWS 



The Business Club 

The Business Club invites 
you to tour Hershey Chocolate 
Factory and Museum on April 
13. 

Departure time is 7:00 AM 
from Venango Campus and will 
return at 9:00 PM. 

The cost is $6 per person, 
which includes transportation, 
admission and evening meal. 
Bring a sack lunch. 

Seating is limited. Sign up 
in Rhoades Center, today. 

A.L.O. 

Adult Learners Organiza- 
tion is sponsoring their Sprang 
Flang Cook-In/Games Night. 

Friday, at 5:30 PM, in 
Rhoades Center, come have lots 
of fun. Provided are burgers and 
hotdogs, beverage and table ser- 
vice. Bring a tureen dish and you 
favorite games. 

There will be Door Prizes 
and lots of fun. 



Venango Vittles Anyone? 

There are still cookbooks 
available for $5 each. See Lou 
Adelson or a member of A.L.O. 



Clarion Universily of Pennsylvania is commitled lo equal oppor- 
tunilics and afTirmalivc action for all persons in its Ediicalinnal 
programs, aclivilies, and employinenl practices. Direct equal 
opportimity inquiries lo Assistant to tlie President for Social 
Equity, flarion Univensity of PA. 216 Carrier Adminislralion 
Buildmg. Clarion. PA IM 14-1 232. (814) 226-2000, 



Congratulations 
Graduates! 

After graduation you will be 
' ' Apart From The Crowd. ' ' We 
wish you continuing success with 
all of your future endeavors. 

Your friends 

Kristen KuUing 
Joe Anderton 
The Oil City Review 

Your name and/or 
organization's name can become 
a part of this on going, list of 
congratulations, by becoming a 
patron of the 1995 Pathfinder: 
"Apart From The Crowd." 

All it takes is signing up with 
Linda at the Bookstore and $5 .00. 
As well, you will receive a FREE 
($40.00 value) 48 page year- 
book. 

The yearbook staff spent over 
380 voluntary hours to put to- 
gether a yearbook that is packed 
full of the memories that will last 
a life time. 

The Pathfinder also is having 
a fund-raising project to help 
cover our debt. We have photos 
for sale for a quarter and twenty 
rolls of 35mm film. If you are 
interested in supporting your 
working organization, any con- 
tributions would be appreciated. 
We hope to see the list of con- 
gratulations grow by the week. 

Are you expecting a 
PHEAA/PELL refund? If 
so, please check Frame 
Office for yours. 



Your Getting 
Very Sleepy..., 



No you aren't falling asleep 
studying for that test. 

Campus Activities Board 
(CAB) is sponsoring a hypnotist 
in Rhoades Center at 7:00 PM on 
Wednesday. 

John Postlewait, from 
Clarion Campus, will explain 
hypnotism and entertain the au- 
dience by hypnotizing groups or 
individuals who volunteer. 

Refreshments will be served 
following the show. 



Interviewing WOW 

The Wednesday, March 29, 
session of the Student Success 
Series, is "Interviewing WOW". 

Plan on going to Rhoades 
Center at 1 : 1 5 , have a light lunch 
and discover how to WOW your 
interviewer. 

Back To Your 
Future Is Back 

April 1 has been set aside as 
returning adult information night. 
The past programs held have gen- 
erated a lot of interest in return- 
ing to school. 

Dave Katis is looking for 
help from students who have at- 
tended one of the past Back To 
Your Future programs. 

Volunteers are needed to sit 
on his panel of Returning Stu- 
dents and to distribute flyers. 

See Dave Katis at Frame. 





FOUR MORE 

WEEKS TILL 

FINALS! 

Visit the Learning Skills Center 
Go to Homework Night 
Study with a Friend or Friends 
See a Tutor 
Read a Book 
Pray 

Are You 
A Write Inn 
Consultant 

The Write Inn is a unique 
writing center, set up to assist 
students with writing , joumaling, 
grammer and other mechanics of 
the writing process. 

This peer tutoring program 
is headed by Dr. Joan Huber. If 
you have a liking for writing, 
havecompletedEnglish 1 1 1 with 
a B or better, contact Dr. Huber to 
interview to join the consultants 
team in the Fall. 

The writing of a paper is not 
a one step process. We need to 
write and revise, sometimes over 
and over again. 

Consultant, Stevette Wood 
shared her definition of revision 
with the rest of the team at the last 
meeting. 

Revision: It is not very 
ofter in life you get a chance to 
take back what you say, de- 
velop what you mean or get a 
chance to get back on track. 
Revision in writing empowers 
you. You get the chance that 
daily life doesn't allow. 



Snack Bar Menu 

Monday - Sloppy Joes/ 
Tater Tots 

Tuesday - Tuna Noodle 
Cassarole 

Wednesday - Goulash 

Thursday - Meatball Sub 

Pitt/Titusville 
Tournament 

If you want to help bring 
home the win, stop by 
Rhoades and sign up or see 
Dave Evans. 

This Extramural Mixed 
Bag covers, Volleyball, 
Billards, Ping-Pong, and 
Racquetball. 




Literacy Council 
Needs Tutors 

Currently there are 35 stu- 
dents, on a waiting list, who need 
tutoring. 

The Literacy Council of 
Venango County offers free train- 
ing for your help as a tutor. 

If you have just 2 hours a 
week to give, call Maloy Beach, 
814-432-7323. 



Meet 
The Candidates 

A brown bag lunch has been 
scheduled at Rhoades Center 
Lounge, noon till 1:00, for each 
of the three Venango Campus 
Executive Dean candidates. 

The candidates will visit the 
campus according to the follow- 
ing schedule: 

Monday, March 27, 
Dr. Arthur Acton 
Monday, April 4, 
Dr. Joseph Malak 
Wednesday April 26, 
Dr. James Hop son 

The luncheon will provide 
an opportunity for you to talk 
woth and express your views and 
concerns about Venango Cam- 
pus with each of the individual 
applicants. 

The get-together is open to 
all students, faculty and staff. 

Student Senate 

Applications 

Available 

Elections are coming April 
24-27. All interested students 
can pick up an application, to run 
in the election, starting today. 

The applications are avail- 
able at Rhoades Desk or Student 
Services. They must be returned 
to Student Services by 5:00 PM, 
April 12. 

Speeches by the applicants 
will be in Rhoades Center, April 
19. 

Get Involved 




Congratulations 
Karen Zacherl 

Karen is winner of Trivia Contest, Week #2. 



FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Trivia Questions for Week #3 

1. Who painted the Mona Lisa? 

2. What company did Lee lacocca leave to 
join Chrysler? 

3. Who is C3-PO's sidekick? 

4. How many seconds did poloroids first 
picture take to develop? 

5. What former Fleetwood Mac singer had a 
hit duet woth Don Henley? 

Submit your answers in writing before Wednes- 
day, noon. One entry per person, per week. No 
repeat winners. Please put your name, and phone 
# on entries. Drawing will be held on Wednesday 
at noon. First entry with all answers correct wins 
either a Jansport or Russell T-shirt. 



Spring Has Arrived At The Bookstore 

Remember, every Wednesday is Mystery 

Sale Day at the Bookstore. 
Stop in and see the Easter merchandise 

and cards! 
What will be on sale this Wednesday? 



Free Bowling 

Attention all students! 

During the month of April, 

Seneca Lanes is offering 

Free bowling to students 

Monday nights 9:00pm - Midnight 



It's Golf Time Again 

Maybe I should have said it's golf time, still. 
I do know some crazies who play golf in the snow 
with green and orange florescent balls. 

A Golf Outing, in nicer weather, open to all 
students, faculty, & staff, is being organized. 

There is a sign up sheet in Rhoades Center. 
Please state your name, phone number and day you 
prefer to play. The projected time is the week of 
April 10-15. 




Nursing Club Makes Bid 

Students and faculty, take time out of your 
day, April 11, to come to our bloodmobile in 
Rhoades Gymnasium, 11:00AM till 5:00 PM. 
Save a life, it could be your own. 

Ilir 11 N Kl ASONS TO DONA IK HI OOll I 

10 4 nulli.iii pjiK-iiis "ill CHcJ bl,...J ihih ^<rj, ^^ 

Rod I 
9 N millit>ii iiiin> ol \oluiilxnh J.malcd blood are necJtrj lo help Uuist- 4 million 

8 One in e\er. Ill liospiul pjiienis needs blond. 

7 Even 10 seconds someone in die Uniied Sutes needs biood 



What's Your Type 



6 2? units of b\ood arc transfused cvc 

5. Blood IS a rcnev^arU- resource 

4. Giving blood is eas\ 

3. Giving blood is safe 

2. Givinc blood onl.-. takes about an h 
And the Sumber One Reason . . . 

1 Blood saves lues 

Just say 

Yes? 



34 are "O" positive 


8 are "0" negative 


33 are "A" positive 


7 are "A" negative 


1 are "8" positive 


3 are "B" negative 


4 are "AB" positive 


1 is "AB" negative 



SING CLL'B NEEDS STUDENTS AND FACl;LTY TO 
E TIME OCT OF THE DAY TO COME TO OUR 

PLEASE TAKE THE TIME TO SAVE - 
LIFE — IT COULD BE YOUR OUTv! ! ! 



DATE: 



Tuc 



April II 



THE 




Vena 


n g o Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 21 No. 11 April 3, 1995 

Clarion University of PA 



STUDENT SENATE 
ELECTIONS ARE COMING 

Letter From Editor: To All Clubs 




Elections for our Student 
Senate, for the 1995/96 school 
term will be held April 24 through 
the April 27. 

There's been a lot of cover- 
age of the candidates for our local 
elections and I'm excited about 
that interest. 

I would like to see the same 
amount of candidates for our sen- 
ate as there are for commissioner. 
(Well maybe not quite as many) 

We need to be active in all 
our governments or we lose the 
democracy for which we fought 
so hard. 

Applications for Student 
Senate are in Rhoades or Stu- 
dent Services. 

It could be fun and educa- 
tional, with lots of speeches, ac- 
tive campaigning, maybe even a 
debate. If you need to know more 
about the Senate, talk to one of 
the Senate Members. 



Student Senate would like 
to announce that club budgets 
have been completed. Letters 
will be sent to organizations to 
inform them of the appropria- 
tions made and the dates for 
which any decision may be ap- 
pealed. 

Senate would like to have 
given each organization the en- 
tire amount they asked for, 
however, found this to be im- 
possible. Many organizations 
asked for increases while at the 
same time the overall budget 
appropriated to Senate will re- 
main the same for the 95/96 
school year. Senate worked 
hard at giving each organiza- 
tion a fair slice of the pie. 

Any club wishing to ask 
questions regarding the bud- 
get appropriations may do so 
at the time of the appeals hear- 
ing. 

Gayle Downey 
Senate Treasurer 



One Week 
Only 
Hours 
Changed 

April 3- 10:00am-5 :30pm 
April 4- 10:00am-5 :30pm 
April 5- 10:00am-6:00pm 
April 6- 10:00am-6:00pm 

Congratulations 
Gina Sleppy 

Trivia Winner #3 
Trivia Questions- Week #4 

1. How many major league base- 
ball teams are named for birds? 

2. What color was the scarf the 
Jolley Green Giant donned when 
he started flogging frozen veg- 
etables. 

3. What are Casio, Korgs, Elkas, 
and Ploymoogs? 

4 . Which boasts more bones, an 
arm or a leg? 

5. What does a Philatelist col- 
lect? 

Please submit your entry in 
writing before Wed. noon. Only 
one entry per person per week. 
No repeat winners. Winner will 
receive a Russell Athletic T-shirt. 
First entry drawn, with all correct 
answers, wins. 

GOOD LUCK 



CLUB NEWS & 
REMINDERS 



The Business Club 

April 13 has been slated by 
the Business Club, to tour Hershey 
Chocolate Factory. 

Cost is $6 per person, which 
includes transportation, admis- 
sion to the factory and an evening 
meal. Bring a sack lunch. 

Seated is limited, so sign up in 
Rhoades center, today. 

Outdoor Club 

The Outdoor Club meetings 
will be at 2:00 on Mondays, 
Rhoades Center. 

Golf Outing 

Sign up sheet is in Rhoades 
foradayofgolfinginApril. Pick 
the day best for you, April 10 - 
1 5 . Leave your name and phone 
number. 

Candidate for Dean 

The second brown bag lun- 
cheon will be held April 4 in 
Rhoades Center, for interested 
students, staff and faculty. 

Express your views and con- 
cerns with candidate Dr. Joseph 
Malak, from noon till 1:00. 

Deadline 

All FAFSA application must 
be in by May 1 . 



Clarion University of Pennsylvania is committed to equal oppwr- 
tunities and afTirmalive action for all persona in its Educational 
programs, activities, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opportunity inquiries to Assistant to the President for Social 
Equity, Clanon Univeisiiy of PA, 216 Carrier Administration 
BuJding, Clanon. PA 1 62 1 4- 1 232, (8 1 4) 226-2000. 



Congratulations 
Graduates! 

After graduation you will 
be "Apart From The Crowd." 
We wish you continuing success 
with all of your fiiture endeavors. 
Your friends 

Kristen Kulling 

Joe Anderton 

The Oil City Review 

Bonita Green 

Diane Morrison 

Nancy Clemente (Palma) 

Your name or organization's 
name can become a part of this 
on going list of congratulations 
by becoming a patron of the 
1995 Pathfinder: "Apart From 
The Crowd. " 

All it takes is signing up with 
Linda at the Bookstore and $5 .00. 
As well you will receive a FREE 
($40.00 value) 48 page year- 
book. 

The yearbook staff has spent 
over 380 voluntary hours to put 
together a yearbook that is packed 
frill of the memories that last a 
life time. 

The Pathfinder also is having 
a fund-raising project to help 
cover our debt. We have photos 
for sale for a quarter and twenty 
rolls of 3 5mm film. 

If you are interested in sup- 
porting your working organiza- 
tion, your contributions would 
be appreciated. We hope to see 
the list of congratulations grow 
by the week. 



Back by Popular 
Demand 

Due to the excellent re- 
sponse to "Georgia O'Keefe: 
Role Model of a Successful 
Woman," the second half of 
the tape will be shown from 
12:00 tun :00 on Wednesday. 

A lite lunch will be pro- 
vided, "so come back," invites 
Kay King. 

Success Series 

The last of the student suc- 
cess series titled, "What Am I 
Doing Here?" scheduled for 
Thursday, has been cancelled. 

Snack Bar Menu 

Mon - Hot Roast Beef Sand/ 

Fries 
Tues - Lasagna/Salad and 

Garlic Bread 
Wed - stuffed Pepper/Rice 
Thur - Grilled Ham- Cheese/ 
Potato Salad 




_iS 



Holocaust 



Remembered 

April 6 has been set as a day 
to remember the Holocaust. 

From noon till 6:00 pm, 
reading of names of the victims, 
will be held on the second floor 
of Gemmell, at Clarion Main . 

If you are interested in more 
information, contact Dr. Terman 
or call 226-2711. 



Perkins Loans for 
Summer Session 

Applications for Perkins 
Loans for summer are now avail- 
able outside Room 206 Mont- 
gomery Hall. 

A maximum amount of 
$1500 is available for the entire 
summer, for full time attendance 
(12 credit minimum) or $750 
maximum for the entire summer 
for part time attendance (6-11 
credits). 

These loans are distributed 
to the neediest students first. 

Take time to apply for 
Orville Redenbacher and/ 
or Lois Borland Fulmer 
Scholarships. 

Scholarships 
Available 

Up to ten (10) $300 Clarion 
University Alumni Association 
scholarships will be awarded this 
year through the Clarion Univer- 
sity Foundation to Clarion Uni- 
versity students. 

The association will select 
scholarship winners during April . 
Awards will be in the form of 
$150 tuition credit for the fall and 
spring semesters. 

Full-time undergraduate stu- 
dents who have completed at least 
16 credit hours and will not be 
graduating before the semester 
following, are eligible. 

Application forms are cur- 
rently available at the Alumni 
House on Wood St., Clarion. 



+ 



American Red Cross 



Bloodmobile Slated 
at Rhoades Gym 

Time -11AM -5PM 
Date -April 11th 
Place - Rhoades Gym 

The American Red Cross, 
in conjunction with the Student 
Nursing Association, invites. stu- 
dents to an April 1 1 blood drive 
to be held at Rhoades Gym from 
1 1 am until 5 pm. 

A recent survey showed 
college students shocked to learn 
that fewer than five percent of the 
population donate blood. Most 
respondents to the American Red 
Cross-sponsored survey thought 
between 20 and 30 percent of the 
population donate blood. 

The survey results under- 
score the need to intensify efforts 
to let people know how urgently 
blood is needed, not just at short- 
age times, but throughout the year, 
said Beverly H Lake, executive 
director of the Red Cross' Al- 
legheny Region Chapter. 

"Most people tell us they 
would give blood if they knew 
there was a need. The need is 
definitely there," continued Lake. 
In fact, almost half of the blood 
donated in the US is collected by 
the American Red Cross as part 
of the Red Cross commitment to 
immediate action emergencies. 
That's because, for the people 
who need life-saving blood, 
HELP CAN'T WAIT. 



The Red Cross assures that 
it is easy to be a blood donor. 
Donors must meet three basic 
standards: be at least 1 7 years of 
age; weigh at least 1 1 pounds; 
be in good health. 

The truth of the matter is 
that blood can come only from 
people who care enough to give, 
people who appreciate the fragile 
gift that we all have been blessed 
with— life. When we give blood, 
we give life to another, we offer 
a miracle. Giving blood is one of 
the simplest humanitarian acts 
you can perform, yet it is one 
whose benefit is felt for a life- 
time, for there is no human need 
more basic than good health. 

So please sign up today 
through any SNA member, or at 
the sign-up table in Rhoades Cen- 
ter to give the gift of life. 

Earn Language/ 
Credits in Costa Rica 

Clarion University is offering 
Spanish courses in Costa Rica. 

The program is being coordi- 
nated through theUniversityofCosta 
Rica, firom June 5 - July 7. 

"Students will] ive with a Costa 
Rican family while participating in 
intensive elementary Spanish classes 
and special cultural activities," says 
Dr. Vincent Spina. "It is an excel- 
lent opportunity for student to de- 
velop critical, long range language 
and multi-cultural skills that will 
definitely be advantageous to gradu- 
ates in any major." 

Deadline for registration is 
April 30. Call 226-2290,96 or 91. 




Career 

Employment Day 
Held In Rhoades 



A large crowd attended the career fair held in 
Rhoades recently. Local business representatives 
set up information booths and talked with many 
students about prospective careers and education 
requirements for those jobs. Mock interviews were 
also held for those who wanted to get a feel for the 
interviewing process. The program offered stu- 
dents a chance to assess the job market and evaluate 
their educational goals. 

Locally, job prospects are limited but they 
do exist. A few Nursing positions are still avail- 
able, but the current trends in health care are 
forcing cutbacks in many hospitals. Home health 
care is one field that is growing out of those cuts. 
As the length of hospital stays become shorter, the 
need for home health care professionals will in- 
crease. 

The Visiting Nurses Association expects to 
hire additional Nurses to fill the higher demand. 
Applicants should have one to two years of medi- 
cal-surgical experience. As well as field and staff 
nurses, the VNA also employs bookkeepers, com- 
puter specialists, purchasing agents, secretaries, 
and speech therapists. 

The Presbyterian Home of Oil City offers 
positions in dietary, laundry, house keeping, sup- 
port services, social services, activities, and nurs- 
ing. Presbyterian employs LPN ' s, RN ' s, and Nurse 
Aides. Many Venango Campus students earn 
valuable experience working part-time as nurse 
aides before graduation. 

Both the VNA and Presbyterian Home 
encourage volunteers. There is always a great need 
for volunteers and hiring preference is given. It's 
a great way to get your foot in the door. 

Another career field that shows some prom- 
ise is the Para legal. Para legals can be employed 
by insurance companies, banks, law offices, or be 



self-employed. Self-employed para legals should 
consider administrative law as a specialty. Para 
legals can represent clients in insurance, veterans 
benefits, social security, workman's comp claims, 
etc. but cannot represent clients in a court of law. 
Those considering a career as a para legal should 
have good reading and writing skills. 

Good writing skills are also necessary if 
you want a job at Venango Newspapers. Reporters 
need typing skills and should have a Journalism/ 
Communications degree. Reporters are not the 
only people employed by newspapers. The circu- 
lation department handles money and marketing 
while advertising deals with businesses and the 
community. Venango Newspapers often hire 
Clarion students to work as interns, gaining valu- 
able job experience. 

Internships are a great way to get summer 
employment in a chosen career field. A good place 
to look for an internship might be this school or an 
employment office such as Kelly Temporary Ser- 
vices. Kelly will assess your skills and match you 
with any available jobs in the area. Kelly will also 
assist you in finding out of towoi or international 
jobs. Although these are temporary positions, they 
can lead to full time if the opening becomes perma- 
nent. 

The Pennsylvania Job Services office is 
often overlooked as a way to find internships, 
summerjobs, and professional civil servicejobs. A 
state wide listing of positions available, can be 
found in one of the many printout lists or the regular 
publications from PA Job Services. 



Is There a Piano Man/ 
Women in the House? 

Dave Katis is looking for a talent to play at the 
"Back to the Future" evening on April 1 in Rhoades 
Center. 

If you are interested in playing during the 
registration time, 6:00pm till 6:30pm, contact Dave 
in Frame. 



^/SM^ 



m BRIDGE 



COFFEE HOUSE 

Icebox - Jazz Standards 

John Repp - Poetry 

Slippery Rock U Flute Choir 

Mike Dittman - Poetry 

Sat., April 8, 7:30 

Barrow Civic, 1223 Liberty 

Franklin, $3.00/4.00 

Painting Exhibit by 

Elizabeth Quinn & Jason Lahr 



The Write Inn Has 
Something For You 

There will be a fair, staffed by the Write Inn 
consultants, in Rhoades Center, from 11:00 
AM till 3:00 PM, April 10 and 11 and from 4:30 
till 7:00 on April 11. 

There will be information on how to write a 
paper, what the consultants do and how you can 
become a consultant for next term. 

Stop by the table during the day, have a cold 
drink and visit with the staff. 

There is something for you, there. 




The Oil City Review: Directions 

The Review has gone to print. In about a 
month, the 4th edition of The Oil City Review 
will be for sale. 

Dr. Terman and staff want to thank every 
one for their submissions and are excited about 
this 4th addition. 

The time is now to start working on and/or 
submitting your talent for edition #5. Include a 
cover page with your name, address and phone 
number to Dr. PhU Terman, 1801 W. First St., 
Oil City, PA 16301 or put it in his mail box in 
Frame Hall. 



Benedum Center Presents 
Angels in America 

Dr Martha Ritter and Dr Phil Terman are 
making available to students, the chance to see 
Tony Kushner's play, on April 30 at the Benedum 
Center in Pittsburgh. 

The cost of the trip is free, but there are 
requirements to attend. You must attend three 
sessions scheduled to discuss the play itself and the 
issues portrayed in the play. These sessions are 
April 25, 27, and May 2 from 4:00pm till 5:30pm. 

There are only 20 seats available, 8 of which 
are filled. A University van will transport you to the 
6 hour/2 part presentation. Millennium Approaches 
shows at 2:00 and Perestwika begins at 8:00. 

Angels in America, Parts One and Two, was 
commissioned by the Eureka Theatre Company 
through a special projects grant from the National 
Endowment of the Arts. The plays have been seen 
in San Francisco and at the Mark Taper Forum in 
Los Angeles. Part One: Millennium Approaches 
ran for a year in London at the National Theatre and 
was joined on Broadway in the fall of 1 993 by Part 
Two: Perestroika. 

Contact Ritter or Terman immediately to get 
a seat for this once in a life time opportunity. 



Applause Series 

LIVE ON STAGE 



SPONSORED BY 



Campus Activities Board of Venango Campus 

Clarion University of Pennsylvania 




Joe 
Negri 

Jazz Quartet 

(From Pittsburgh) 



General Public $15.00 

Children under 18 $10.00 

Venango Campus Students $ 8.00 



Friday, April 21 
8:00 p.m. 

COLONEL DRAKE THEATRE 

OIL CITY, PA 



Tickets and information available at 
Venango Campus Book Store or by calling 676-6591. 



Clarion I nivcrsil) of I 
programs, acliiilici. a 
Kquily, 216 Carrier Ac 



jlvania is cummitted lo equal opportunities and affirmative 
nployment practices. Direct equal opportunity inquiries tc 
ttralion Building, Clarion, PA 1621-1-1232, (81-<) 226-2000. 



VENANGO ZmWii^ HKUtiiv 



!:;> 



THE 




Vena 


n g o Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 21 No. 12 April 10, 1995 

Clarion university of PA 



EARTH DAY 



EVERYDAY 




'£^££^^m£l-. >A.\I>-ci*^. .'^iJ^S^£Sii"£y>'i.« 

Melvin Coe does his share 



"It Stinks!" "What a mess!" "It's gross!" 

"Are we going to school in a dump?" 

' 'They must be crazy! ' ' 

"They better pick it up!" 

These and other comments were heard re- 
cently when Dr. Martha Ritter's biology students 
took the garbage they accumulated in one day and 
arranged it around campus as an Earth Day lesson. 
Why did students litter campus to celebrate 
Earth Day? Here are some of their responses: 

"The purpose of this garbage assignment was 
to get our attention and other's attention ..." 

"... Perhaps this project will make people 
more conscious of their behavior in the future." 

' 'This project was to make people realize that 
yes, one person can make a difference." 

"... We, as the human race, can't let this 
(garbage pileup) continue. It will become bigger 
than all of us." 



This year marks the 25th anniversary of Earth 
Day in the United States. This grass roots effort 
was started by professors and students who made 
speeches and marched on Washington, D.C. in 
1970. 

The group called attention to critical environ- 
mental issues such as the greenhouse effect, the 
depletion of the ozone, acid rain, tainted beaches, 
and the mountains of solid waste. 

As a result of this first Earth Day, the 
Environmental Protection Agency and the Clean 
Water Acts were signed. (Good Housekeeping 
Magazine, April 1990) 

Will the impact of looking at a littered campus 
for a few days change the way students look at their 
garbage habits? Or, will our garbage "become 
bigger than all of us?" The choice is ours. 

(Venango Campus Earth Week will be held 

April 24-28. Student projects will be on display in 

Rhoades.) 

By Peg VanHorn 




h Cyphert (left to right) share the task of 



CLUB 

NEWS 



Outdoor Club 

The Outdoor club holds their 
meetings at 2:00 PM, Mondays, 
in Rhoades Center. New mem- 
bers are welcome. 

The Outdoor club is sponsor- 
ing a 50/50 drawing, to be held at 
the Pig Roast & Fair day, May 4, 
1995. 

Tickets for the Pig Roast are 
at the Bookstore. Get your 50/50 
ticket from any Outdoor club 
member. 

A.L.O. 

Join the A.L.O. on April 28, 
29, and 30 for their annual sleep 
over at Singing Hills Girl Scout 
Camp. There is a $2 per person 
refundable deposit. 

Bring your favorite games 
and your family and join the fun. 

All students are invited to 
attend. Sign up in Rhoades. 

The Business Club 

You are invited to tour the 
Hershey Chocolate Factory & 
museum on April 13. Bring a 
sack lunch. Departure time is 
7AM from Venango & will re- 
turn at 9PM. 

Cost is $6. Limited seating 
so sign up in Rhoades, today. 



Clarion Univeraiiy of Pennsylvania is commined to equal oppor- 
ninitics and afTiimaUvc action for all persons in its Educational 
piograne. activities, and cmploymenl practices Direct equal 
opportunity inquiries to Assistant lo the President for Social 
Equity. Clanon University of PA, 216 Carrier Administration 
Building, Clanon. PA 1 62 1 4-1 232, (8 1 4) 226-2000. 



Psychology Club 
Presents Workshop 
"A New Look at 
Mental Health'' 

The Venango Campus Psy- 
chology Club, of Clarion Uni- 
versity, will be presenting "A 
New Look at Mental Health," a 
workshop led by Janet B Foner. 

The goal of this workshop is 
to provide participants with an 
overview of the issues which af- 
fect the mental health care sys- 
tem, along with empowerment 
strategies, from the perspective 
of a client advocate. 

Janet Foner is a community 
organizer and trainer of people 
with psychiatric labels and their 
allies. She has a Masters degree 
in community psychology and 
has been a leader in Pennsylvania 
mental health initiatives. She is 
uniquely qualified to lead this 
type of workshop because she 
has experienced the system both 
as a patient and a mental health 
professional. 

This workshop explores 
how you are affected by the men- 
tal health care system. There will 
be a discussion of the myths and 
facts of mental health and mental 
illness. We will examine the 
controversies that surround the 
use of drugs and electric shock 
therapy treatment. There will 
also be an exploration of the ways 
that peer listening can be used to 
create support systems and en- 
hance the quality of life. 

(Cont. column 3) 



(Workshop cont.) 

The workshop will be held 
on April 21, 1995. It will begin 
at 10:30 AM and continue until 
4:30 PM, at Rhoades Center, 
Venango Campus, Oil City, PA. 

Lunch will be served by the 
Psychology Club for a $3 fee. 

If you wish to attend or for 
further information, call Carie 
Forden at 814-676-6591 (ext 
263). Enrollment is limited so 
please respond promptly. 

This workshop is supported 
in part by a grant from the Clarion 
University Foundation. 

Nursing Club 

Bloodmobile 
Tuesday, April 1 1 
12:00PM-5:00PM 

Thanks to all those who signed 
up to give. Please remember to 
keep your appointment, we need 
all your support. 

Walk-Ins are still more than 
welcome, just drop by the gym, 
at Rhoades, on Tuesday. 



50% Off Coupon 

Advance Sales 

2 Tickets per Student 

For 

Joe Negri Quartet 

Friday April 21 

Colonel Drake Theater 

Regular Price 

$8 each 

Redeem this coupon 

at Bookstore 

and pay 

$4 each 



F.Y.I. 

(For Your Information) 

When students have offi- 
cial documents (student Aid 
Reports, Requests for Finan- 
cial Aid transcripts, etc.) to be 
submitted, they must submit 
them to the Financial Aid Of- 
fice in Clarion. 



Student Senate 
Applications 

Don't forget to turn in 
your Student Senate appli- 
cations by 5:00 PM, April 
12. 

Speeches will be held in 
Rhoades Center at Noon on 
April 19. 



Mothers/Daughters 
Work Together 

"Mothers Bringing 
Daughters to Work Day" is 
Thursday, April 27. 

This national program was 
established to expose young 
women to the professional work 
world and for daughters to ap- 
preciate what mothers do when 
they're not at home. 

Please plan to participate. 

If you have any further 
questions call Kay King, Coun- 
seling Dept., Ext. 277. 



Tel-Reg 
List Posted 

The telephone Registration 
Priority List has been posted on 
the "red wall" outside Frame Of- 
fice. Students should scan the list 
to find their name, registration 
date and time, and advisor as- 
signment. 

Students are reminded of the 
importance of scheduling an ap- 
pointment with their advisor 
BEFORE their tel-reg date. A 
list of faculty office hours and 
locations is also included with 
the Priority List. 

Students are always discour- 
aged from leaving class should 
their tel-reg "window" open dur- 
ing a scheduled class time. 

Please remember to follow 
the seven suggested steps to en- 
sure a successful Telephone Reg- 
istration process. 

SNACK BAR 
SPECIALS 

The Snack Bar will be closing at 
3:30 on Wednesday 

Mon - Beef Stew w/ 

Biscuit 
Tues - Hot Meat Loaf 

w/Mashed Potatoes 
Wed- Hot Turkey 

Sand, w/ Fries 

Thur - Happy Break! ! ! 




Take Back The Night 

Family Services and 
Children's Aid Society Rape Cri- 
sis/Domestic Violence Center is 
once again sponsoring a Take 
Back The Night March and 
Rally on Thursday April 20, be- 
ginning at 6:30 PM. 

We will meet in the parking 
lot of Family Services located at 
716 East Second St. in Oil City 
and proceed to Justice Park; once 
at the park there will be several 
speakers who will address issues 
and concerns associated with 
sexual assault. 

April is Sexual Assault 
Awareness Month and is recog- 
nized as such across the country. 
The theme in Pennsylvania this 
year is "No Means No". This 
theme emphasizes that anyone 
has the right to say "no" to sex, to 
decline sexual intercourse and 
have that "no" be respected. 

According to the Pennsyl- 
vania Coalition Against Rape 
(PCAR), sexual assault centers 
across the Commonwealth served 
34,007 people affected by sexual 
violence in 1993/94. Of this fig- 
ure more than 8,000 were child 
victims of sexual assault. Na- 
tional statistics reveal that a 
woman is raped every minute in 
the United States. 

Sexual violence affects ev- 
eryone in our community - either 
as a survivor, a family member, a 
friend or co-worker. 

Please join us on Thursday, 
April 20 and help us send the 
message that NO Really Does 
Mean NO! 



Attention 
Organizations 

Student Senate budget ap- 
peal hearings will be held April 
12, 1995 at the Student Senate 
room, Rhoades Center, begin- 
ning at 10:30 AM. 

Any organization wishing 
to appeal the appropriations 
for their budget must sign the 
request sheet located on the 
front door of the Student Sen- 
ate room prior to that date. 

As we finish out the 94/95 
school year. Senate would like 
to encourage students to run 
for next year's Senate office. 
As a senator, you would be the 
voice of the students on cam- 
pus when confronted with is- 
sues such as parking, smoking 
advocacy, etc. Also as a Sena- 
tor, you will be dealing with 
budget appropriations, the 
snack bar and any major issues 
involving the students on Cam- 
pus. 

Good Luck To All Candi- 
dates 

Government At Work 

A.L.O. is joining the dem- 
onstrations against the welfare 
reform package now being pre- 
sented in Washington. 

A letter is being circulated 
for endorsement, objecting to the 
welfare weform, which will ef- 
fect the support services many 
college students receive. 

This letter will be forwarded 
to our Congressional members. 



No Scrambled Eggs 

A.L.O. has an egg for ev- 
eryone. April 11 and 12, there 
will be an egg tree in Rhoades 
Center starting at 11:00 AM. 

Win a prize if you pick the 
right egg. The cost is fifty cents 
an egg or four for a buck. Bring 
the kids and let them pick. There 
is something for everyone. 




Writers Meet 

An informal group of writ- 
ers have been meeting at the Write 
Inn, Room 205, Frame Hall, ev- 
ery Wednesday from 1:00 till 
2:00, to share and discuss their 
works. 

If you would like some feed- 
back or help with your creative 
writing, feel free to stop in. 



Venango Campus 
Showcased 

Over 125 guest came to 
Venango Campus for the Cham- 
ber of Commerce Mixer held in 
Rhoades Center, April 6 from 
4:30 till 6:30. 

There was much coopera- 
tion from all the students, giving 
up their space in Rhoades, for the 
chance of showcasing Venango 
Campus. 

Students attended the mixer 
and helped with the tours. It 
couldn't have worked without 
everyone's help. 



Buck-A Rub 
Sparks Comment 

"It's better to light one candle 
than to curse the darkness" fueled 
the Christopher Mo vement that turns 
50 this year. Most of us take the 
proverb to mean that it's better to 
showcase something good than to 
complain about what's lacking. So... 

Unheralded, the Psychology 
Club had a first-rate flindraising 
when it sponsored "Buck-A-Rub" 
with timed backrubs @ $ 1 .00 each. 
Ecologically, it cost the environ- 
ment nothing; it probably earned 
the Club something and it inspired 
this letter. 

Now, if groups did rent-a-per- 
son, I could sure use the help and 
my conscience would be a lot clearer 
about donating. We probably have 
lots of typist, home sewers, explain- 
ers-of-Lotus, tidy-uppers... you 
name it. Service profits go direct to 
the group, and the only environ- 
mental impact would be a list of 
services and suggested donations, 
on recycled paper. 

Saving the environment, the 
Girl Scouts in Wilkinsburg (Pitts- 
burgh) made and sold their own 
dried-bean soup mixes, a product 
kind to consumer diets and tooth 
enamel. Packing the mixes in simple 
baggies kept trash to a minimum. 

It would be great if groups 
would use personal service or hand 
packed local products for fund-rais- 
ing. People working together would 
also increase cooperation: it's hard 
to see "tree people" or "rednecks" 
when you're working together. May 
be we can light some more candles 
here at Venango Campus. 

Joan R. Huber 



What To Do With 
Junk Mail 

Where does all your junk 
mail go? Mine goes in the gar- 
bage, into the already full 
dumpster and on to the overflow- 
ing landfills. 

If you don't want it you don't 
have to get it. Just send a re- 
cycled post card to the following 
address and ask them to stop that 
junk. 

Direct Marketing Associates 

Mail Order Action Line 

6 East 43rd Street 

New York, NY 10017-4646 

Write Inn 
Information Fair 

April 10 and 11, the Write 
Inn will host you at a table in 
Rhoades center from 1 1 AM - 
3PM and from 4:30-7:00 on the 
11th only. 

Please stop by and have a 
cold drink and conversation with 
the Write Inn Consultants. Let's 
brainstorm and outline ways to 
clean up those papers. 

You could possibly be con- 
sultant material. See you there. 

Spring Vacation 

Wednesday morning we 
still have to get out of bed and 
come to classes. That's right, 
break doesn't begin until 10:00 
at night, not morning time. 




Congratulations 
Graduatues! 

After graduation you will 
be "Apart From The Crowd." 
We wish you continuing success 
with all of your future 
endeavours. Your friends 

Kristen Kulling 

Joe Anderton 

The Oil City Review 

Dr. Glenn McElhattan 

Business Club 

Amy Krizon 
Your name or organization's 
name can become a part of this 
on going list of congratulations 
by becoming a patron of the 
1995 Pathfinder: "Apart From 
The Crowd." 

All it takes is signing up with 
Linda at the Bookstore and $5.00. 
As well you will receive a FREE 
($40.00 value) 48 page year- 
book. 

The yearbook staff has spent 
over 380 voluntary hours to put 
together a yearbook that i s packed 
full of memories that will last a 
life time. 

The Pathfinder also is having 
a fundraising project to help 
cover our debt. We have photos 
for sale for a quarter and twenty 
rolls of 35mm film. 

If you are interested in 
supporing your working organi- 
zation, your contributions would 
be appreciated. We hope to see 
the list of congratulations grow 
by the week. 
Graduates, order your 

cap and gown from 

Linda at the Bookstore, 

Today! 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTERI 

Congratulations 
Leslie Quairiere 

Trivia Winner Week #4 

Final Week of 
Trivia! 

1. What Ocean surrounds 
Pitcairn Island? 

2. Which is older. Chess 
or Checkers? 

3. What remains the larg- 
est selling single in the history 
of the music industry? 

4. What kind of dog is 
Marmaduke? 

5. What was the name of 
Howdy Doody's brother? 

Please submit your entry in 
writing before the drawing on 
Wed. at noon. One entry per 
person per week. No repeat win- 
ners. First entry drawn with all 
answers correct wins. Winner 
will receive a Russell Athletic T- 
Shirt. Good Luck! 

Happy Easter Everyone 

Linda 

Advisor Extends 
Hours 

Education majors who 
have Vicky Harry as an advi- 
sor should check at Frame Of- 
fice for her scheduled hours. 
There will be extended hours 
on the 11,19, and 25. 



And The Answer Is 

By request of Penny Shaughnessy, and a 
darn good one at that, here are the answers to 
the past Trivia Questions. 



Weekl 


Week 2 


1. Ian Fleming 


1. Four 


2. Hudson 


2. 1760 


3. Calf 


3. Six 


4. Two 


4. Moose 


5. Chocolate 


5. Yellow 


Week 3 


Week 4 


1. Leonardo da Vinci 


1. Three 


2. Ford 


2. Red 


3. R2-D2 


3. Synthesizers 


4, 60 Seconds 


/Keyboards 


5. Stevie Nicks 


4. Leg 




5. Stamps 



Customer Appreciation Days 

are comins to the 

VENANGO BOOK CENTER 






OFF 




"^STORE WIDE SALE! 

^0% 



y^ 



Yes, 25% off almost 






vcr everything in our store* ^ ^e*" 
e<x*] You choose the day, 6<x^^ 
W^' Yoy choose the savings! ^^ 
i Cdoes not include text books or food products] 



Excellent Learning Opportunities 

Are Available 
Througti An INTERNSHIP or CoOp 

in Student Services at Venango Campus 



najor 


possible OoDortunities 


• Communications 


• Designing Brochures, 
Newsletters. P.R., 
Videos, Newspaper. 


• Business 


• Marketing 

• Accounting 

• Programming 


• Psychology 


• Peer Counseling 


• Art 


• Advertising 


• Englisft 


• Writing copy for 
newsletters, brochures. 




newspaper. 


• Student Personnel 


• In Depth experience in 
ANY or ALL areas in 
Student Services. 



Check with your advisor to see how an Internship or CoOp can 
fit on your checksheet. 

Graduate and undergraduate opportunities are available. 
■ Contact Dr. Barb Reagle, Director of Student Development. 
Clarion. Venango Campus. 676 6591 x270. Oil City. PA 
16301. 



FINANCIAL AID FORMS NIGHT 



Are you put off by the FAFSA forms to 
file for State and Federal Grants and 
Loans? 

Would you like to avoid the problem of 
filling out the forms incorrectly and then 
having a delay in receiving your money? 

Would you like to find out about getting 
a jump start on your school financing for 
the '96 - '97 school year? 

Get the answers at the "DO IT RIGHT, 
FINANCIAL AID NIGHT" scheduled for 
Thursday. April 20th at 7 pm in the 
Rhoades Center. The deadline for filing 
to be considered for the Pheaa Grant is 
May 1, 1995. Come to this information 
workshop and get rid of your financial aid 
filing blues. 





LiiSl^UWl^ 


\V 


VENANGO CAMPD3 ARCHIVES 










THE 




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V 


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BULLETIN 



Editor: Lee Masters 



Volume 21 No. 14 



May 1, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 




Heartfelt 
Thanks 



I would like to take this 
opportunity to thank every- 
one for the honor bestowed 
on me in the dedication of 
the yearbook. 

How nice it was to be 
recognized and honored as 
an integral member of the 
"Venango Campus Family." 

Now I know how an 
Academy Award winner 
feels.... being rewarded for 
doing a job I love. 

Thanks again, 
Linda Brown 

Special Thanks 

To all my proteges, for put- 
ting up with me and my meet- 
ings all semester long, I thank 
you. 

You all were extremely co- 
operative and I appreciate that. 

Congratulations on com- 
pleting your 1st semester and 
exceeding your GPA goals. 
Thanks, 
Amy Krizon 



Summer 
Photography Class 

A six week course in nature 
photography is scheduled to be- 
gin May 5 at Clarion University. 

The introductory session will 
be from 7-9 PM on Friday, with 
other class sessions from 9 AM 
till 5 PM on Saturdays, May 6 
through June 10. Beginners are 
welcome. Enrollment is limited. 
Pre registration is required by 
contacting Continuing Education/ 
Extended Programs at 814-226- 
2227. 

The course wall be taught by 
Jerry Lucot, who has been a na- 
ture photographer for over 30 
years. "It is exciting and wonder- 
ful to travel world wide to photo- 
graph exotic and unique areas 
such as the Grand Canyon . How- 
ever, there is a greater diversity 
of plants and animals in PA. 
Beauty is in the eye of the be- 
holder, but we must learn to see 
the beauty in the form, color and 
texture of our own back yard." 

Jerry Lucot enjoys sharing 
with others the knowledge and 
tips necessary to be a good nature 
photographer. He will present 
ways to overcome the limitations 
and difficulties of photographing 
nature. 



Sixteen All Ready 
For Free Lunch 
At Main Campus 



Dave Katis reports that his 
growing list of students plan- 
ning to attend his Main Cam- 
pus mini-orientation, has 
reached 16 at the time of this 
printing. 

If you are attending Main 
Campus next semester, 
whether all week or just part 
time, you may want to get in on 
this tour. 

The program will be held in 
the Gemmell Student Center 
at Clarion. The 3 hour orienta- 
tion will be held on May 12 
starting at 10:00 AM with a 
break for a free lunch in Chan- 
dler Dining Hall at noon and 
then a tour of the campus, point- 
ing out key spots that you may 
need to be aware of. 

The sign up sheet is in 
Frame. Sign up today so Dave 
can make dinner reservations. 




CLUB NEWS 

and 
REMINDERS 



C,A,B. (Campus Activities Board) 

End of the Year Bash 
Pig Roast, Luau and Concert 

Thursday promises to be a great evening; a time 
to unwind before those finals. 

Invite your friends and family to the Pig Roast 
and Luau, from 4:00 till 7:00 and stay on for the 
concert by Vic Cottongim from 7:00 till 8:30. 

The menu is roast pork, scalloped potatoes, 
salads, ice cream social and beverages. 

Tickets can be purchased at the Bookstore for 
$4 per person. 




Absentee Ballot 



Deadline Looms 

Many students will be traveling to Toronto in 
May, for the end of the semester trip. That means 
you will be absent during the Pennsylvania Pri- 
mary Election, May 16. 

You must apply for an absentee ballot by May 
9 at the Venango County Courthouse Annex, and 
return it by May 12. 

It is your right and duty to vote. If you are not 
registered, pick up a voter registration at Rhoades 
desk, the Venango County Courthouse, or the 
Public Library in Franklin or Oil City. If you are 
going to be out of town, pick up your absentee 
ballot, today. 

Clarion University of Pennsylvania is commincd to equal oppor- 
tiiniiies and afTumahvc action for alt persons m its Educational 
profyams, aciiviiies, and employmenl practices. Direct equal 
oppt'rtiinily uiquu-ies lo A.";sis(ajit (o the President for Social 
Eqmiy, Clarion Univcreity of PA, 216 CarTicr Admuiistralion 
Building. CUrion, PA l'6214-1232, (814)226-2000. 



Psychology Club 
Has Ducks For Sale 

Ducks start swimming at 3:30 on the pond of 
Venango Campus, May 4. 

You can participate in this duck race by 
purchasing a Buck-A-Duck from the Psychology 
club and win a prize: 

♦Tickets for OC&T Railroad 

*Fishing Tackle 

*Gift certificate for Bookstore 

*Many more 

Buy your duck, come to the race, and cheer 
your lucky ducky across the finish line. 



Recruit A New Student 
For Venango Campus 

Win a twenty dollar gift certificate to the 
Bookstore, just by recruiting a new student to 
enroll in college at Venango Campus of Clarion 
University. 

They must fill out a completed admissions 
application with transcript and turn in the $25 
application fee by May 5. 

Contact Dave Katis for more information. 



Student Services 
Needs Mentors 

There are a few positions open for next year, 
in Student Services, for Mentors. 

Any student interested in applying for the 
positions should pick up an application from Rm 
213 Montgomery or at Rhoades Desk, and return 
the application to Rm 2 1 3 MH on or before May 4. 

We will conduct interviews during finals week. 

See Kim Price or Barb Reagle if you have any 
questions. 




1995-1996 



SCHOLARSHIP 



AWARDS 



Name 




Christen Mealy 
Liza Nichols 
Pamela Gust 
Heather Russell 
Randall Busch 
Jami Slye 

Deborah McFadden 
Jamie Rynd 
Monica McElhaney 
William Gaisford 
Christine Barris 
Jackie Hendricks 
Robert Pifer 
Patricia Hoffinan 
Clarisa Master 
Kimberly Bish 
Michele Eckert 
Michelle Kontaxes 
Tracy Smith 
Lee Masters 
Mendy Wheeler 
Mary Beth Conner 
Jennifer Carlson 
Diane Morrison 
Donna Puleo 
Holly Daum 
Kimberly Alt 
Lori Gentile 
Donna Wolski 
Angela Roser Otero 
Laura Owens 
Janice Dilley 
Brenda Wolfe 
Yvonne Wilkins 
Laura Ditz 



Major 

Paralegal 

Business 

Soc/Psychology 

Business 

Undecided 

Elem Ed/Early Child 

Education 

Paralegal 

Rehab Services 

Englisli/Psych 

Accounting 

Bus/Computer 

Business 

Biology 

Elementary Ed 

Business 

Rehab Service 

Business 

Paralegal 

Business 

Business 

Nursing 

Nursing 

BS Nursing 

BS Nursing 

Nursing 

Nursmg 

Nursing 

Nursing 

Nursing 

Nursing 

Nursing 

BS Nursing 

Nursing 

Nursing 



Scholarship 

Venango Campus 
Venango Campus 
Venango Campus 
Venango Campus 

V Campus Endowment 

V Campus Endowment 

V Campus Endowment 
CU Foundation Dept. 
CU Foundation Dept. 
Oil City Rotary Club 
Cranberry Mall/Met Life 
Cranberry Mall/Met Life 
Rep. Ronald E Black 
Dr. Glenn R McElhattan 
GTE 

GTE 

NW Medical Center Aux. 

Pennzoil 

Pennzoil 

Zonta 

Zonta 

Penelec 

CU Foundation Dept. 

Dolores Shennan 

Quaker State 

Quaker State 

2nd Presbyterian Women 

2nd Presbyterian Women 

2nd Presbyterian Women 

2nd Presbyterian Women 

2nd Presbyterian Women 

V C Nursing Club 
Brookville Hospital 
NW Medical Center Aux. 
NW Medical Center Aux. 



PIE 

A PROFESSOR 

A.L.O. is sponsoring a cam- 
pus carnival booth at the entrance 
of Rhoades Center, to give you 2 
chances for $ 1 , to toss a pie in the 
eye of a professor. 

Come join the fun from 4:00 
till 7:00 on Thursday. 

Excellent Yearbook 

Congratulations to the Year- 
book Staff, who did an excellent 
job on the 1994-95 Venango 
Campus Yearbook. 

Thanks for all your efforts. 
Dr. Barb Reagle 

JOIN A CLUB or 
ORGANIZATION 

It is fun to be a member of a 
club or organization. Venango 
Campus has a wide variety, so 
check them out and join. 

If anyone is interested in 
joining CAB (Campus Activities 
Board) next year, please pick up 
an application from Kim Price or 
Rhoades Desk and return it by 
May 8. 

Nurses* Day 
Is Coming 

Nurses' Day cards are in the 
Bookstore. Nurses' Day, May 6, 
kicks off Nurses' Week, May 7 
through May 13. 
Three cheers for our nursing stu- 
dents and faculty. 



ATTENTIONALL 
GRADUATES 

Remember, Commence- 
ment Rehearsal is Friday, May 
12 from 11:45 AM till 1:00 PM. 
Please make every effort to be at 
Rhoades Auditorium at that time. 

Thewill be distributed some 
very important information at this 
time. 

Any questions or concerns 
can be directed to Kim Price, 
Room 209, Montgomery Hall. 

Honorary P.H.T. 

Once again we are going to 
create Honorary P.H.T. (putting 
him/her through) Degrees. 

If you are graduating in May 
and would like to give your sig- 
nificant other something special, 
the PHT is a nice gift. 

The first one is free, any 
additional are $.50 (fifty cents) 
each. 

Please let Kim Price or 
Darlene Hartman have your 
names by May 8. The degrees 
will be given to you the night of 
commencement. 



Coffee 
House 



Friday night's entertainment 
at Rhoades features the writers 
and artists who were published in 
this years The Oil City Review. 

The atmosphere will be full 
of the aroma of gourmet coffee 
and snacks available and some 
musical entertainment. 




Congratulations 
Graduates! 

After graduation you will 
be "Apart From The Crowd." 
We wish you continuing suc- 
cess with all of your future en- 
deavors. 

Your friends 

Kristen KuIIing 

Joe Anderton 

The Oil City Review 

Linda Clemente (Palma) 

Dr. Glenn McElhattan 

Business Club 

Amy Krizon 

Barb Reagle 

Darlene Hartman 

Alison Kostek 

Melissa Smith 

Buffy Benton 

Kori Kellogg 

Heather Pratt 

Lou Adelson 

Peggy VanHorn 

Kristy Flockerzi 

Thaddeus Krawiec 

Phil Terman 



The 4th Edition Is Out 

The Oil City Review has 
arrived and is available for $2. 

The Bookstore is carrying a 
supply to be sold. They are also 
located in the Library, Frame 
Office and from Dr. Philip 
Terman. 



M^ 




COFFEE HOUSE 

Last Of The Season 

May 13, 1995 is slated for the final presenta- 
tion of the season at The Bridge, 1223 Liberty St, 
Franklin. The doors open at 7:00 PM. 

As usual, gourmet coffee and exquisite tasting 
haked-goods will he available to savor while you 
enjoy the evenings guest performances. 

Duchess Overton will fill the room with her 
Gospel and Jazz music. She is the director of the 
Gospel Choir at Allegheny College. 

Dr. Philip Terman will read his poetry with 
flare and style. 

Lisa Johnson and Brent Register will delight 
you with music, on the English Horn, the Flute 
and the Tape. 

Cindy Eckart will share her poetry with you 
and art work by Clarion University students, will 
be displayed. 

The evening promises to please you, for just 
$4. Student ID 's presented will discount your cost 
to $3. 



NWPFAA Scholarships 

There are still monies available to those who 
wish to fill out that "just one more form" and meet 
the requirements. 

The deadline for the Northwest Pennsylvania 
Financial Aid Administrators is July 1st. 

Applications are available outside Room 206 
in Montgomery Hall. 

While your there, check out the other scholar- 
ships available and the deadline times. 



Childcare Update 

The childcare center recently received a name 
change. Previously the center was known as the 
University Child Development Center. Due to 
strong objections from Clarion University Person- 
nel, the center underwent the change last month, to 
become the Hilltop Child Development Center. 

The center currently employs three certified 
Early Childhood/Elementary teachers and two part- 
time teacher's aids. The enrollment consists of 
children of Venango Campus parents as well as 
children of parents working locally who do not 
attend classes. 

Many unique learning centers and activities 
are provided daily, as well as a curriculum geared 
toward kindergarten preparation. 

The center has numerous spaces available for 
Summer care and the hours will be flexible to 
accommodate even the most hectic schedules. 

To enroll, interested persons may contact 
Faye at DayCare Services, Inc. at 437-7288. The 
center staff welcomes visitors and perspective cli- 
ents Monday through Friday, 6:00 AM till 9:00 
PM. 

Psychology Of Women 
Class Offered 

Have you ever wondered what the Psychol- 
ogy of Women class was all about? Here's your 
chance to find out. It's fun, thought provoking, and 
educational. Each semester the class is assigned a 
project, of their choice, which deals with women's 
issues. 

On Tuesday, 1 1 :30 AM till 1 :00 PM this class 
will be presenting posters, that describe the projects 
they did for this term, in Rhoades Center. Some of 
the issues that will be presented are: Equality in a 
Relationship, Gender Roles Taught to Our Daugh- 
tersThrough Literature, How Much Students Know 
About Sexual Harassment on Venango Campus, 
and the Portrayal of Women in Animated Cartoons 
and Movies. Refreshments will be served; ques- 
tions answered. 



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WSSSSSSSSBSISSSBSBISM 



End of Semester Sale! 



super 




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40% off 

Bulk Candy 

Batteries 

Plush 



20% off 

Clotliiiis; 




not valid with any other offer 



VENANGO 



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THE 






Vena 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee E. Masters 


Volume 22 No. ] 


I August 28, 1995 

Clarion University of PA 



THE DOGGED 

When I was growing up, 
"the dogged days of summer" 
only seemed to happen the first 
week of August and referred to 
the relentless heat and humidity. 
This summer seems to have been 
full of dogged days. 

Now classes begin and we're 
excited and frustrated, still wish- 
ing we were fishing instead of 
working like a dog at home and 
school. 

I hope the Venango Voice 
can help make your days a little 
easier with a little humor when 
you are down, information when 
you are lost, and a friend if you 
need. 

What does dogged mean? I 
went first to Roget's Thesaurus 
and found synonyms: stubborn, 
obstinate, tenacious, unyielding, 
resolute, persistent, determined, 
persevering, steadfast, rigid, in- 
flexible, plodding, dogmatic, 
mulish. I thought these were 
great words to focus on this se- 
mester as we work towards our 
goals as opposed to the ant- 
onyms: undecided, weak, feeble. 

We all survived the dogged 
days of summer. Let's put forth 
a dogged outlook at school and 
at home, to make everything 
work positively for us. 



DAYS AHEAD 

Stop by the Venango Voice, 
Room 205 Montgomery Hall. 
Bring us a story to print, an idea 
to work into a story, any sugges- 
tions as to what could enhance 
the paper. Remember, the Ve- 
nango Voice is your voice. 

Lee E Masters 
Editor 



Places To Go... 

Write Inn 
Career Center 
Learning Skills Center 
Suhr Library 
Bookstore 
Frame Hall Office 
Rhoades Center 
Tutoring Lab 

People To See... 

Rich Snow 
Angel Muschweck 
Darlene Hartman 
Your Mentor 
Linda Brown 
Kim Price 
Student Senators 
Cindy Jarzab 



Urgent Information 
For All Students 
From Frame Office 

Your Registration Packet 

must be returned to Frame Office 
or you are not considered offi- 
cial. 

Drop/ Add begins Wednes- 
day Aug. 30 at 10:00 AM. You 
may use the Administrative Of- 
fice until 4:00 PM or Tel-Reg 
until 10:00 PM. Drop/Addends 
Friday September 1 . 

Permission To Enter 
Closed Course forms will not be 
accepted until 9:00 AM, Tues- 
day, September 5. 

Student Parking Permits 
will be available beginning Fri- 
day Sept. 1 after 10:00 am. The 
cost is $15. Students are required 
to park in designated areas only. 
Permits are good for Venango 
Campus and Clarion Main Cam- 
pus. 

All Parking Regulations 
are in effect Monday August 28. 
A complete Parking Regulations 
book is on file in the Library. 

WELCOME 

TO 

VENANGO CAMPUS 



BOOK- 
STORE 
HOURS 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER' 



August 28 & 29 8:30 - 7:30 
August 30 10:00 - 6:30 

August 31 10:00 - 3:00 

SuhrLibraryHours 

Mon-Thurs 8:00 am - 9:00 pm 
Fri. 8:00 am - 4:30 pm 

Sat. 9:00 am - 4:00 pm 

Student ID 

Do you have a student ID 
with a current validation sticker? 
The sticker activates your ID card 
for use in the library and for 
student activities at both Venango 
Campus and Clarion Campus. 

The validation stickers for 
Fall 1995 are available in Frame 
Office beginning at 10:00 AM, 
Friday, September 1. 



Do You Know Your 
Student Senators? 

Returning to represent us this 
year are: Jay Blondheim 

Kim Bish 
Joining them as the students voice 
in the government of our campus 
are: Ton! L Schneider 

Diane Morrison 

Kori Kellogg 
Contact them if you have an idea 
or a problem or just want to know 
what's happening. 



Clarion Univenily ofPennsylvania is comnutted to equal oppor- 
tunities and afTumative action for all persons in its Educational 
programs, activiiies, and employment practices. Direct equal 
opportunity inquuiea to A.ssisiant to the President for Social 
Equity, Clarion University of PA, 216 Carrier Adnuniatralion 
Building, Clarion, PA 16214-1232.(814)226-2000. 



Organizations 
To Join 

Get involved by joining a club 
or organization. The opportunity 
to share your interests with oth- 
ers is one of the many rewards 
found while pursuing a college 
education. How about.... 

Adult Learners Organization 

Business Club 

Campus Activity Board 

Council for Exceptional 

Children 

Creative Artisans 

Legal Assistants 

Newspaper Staff 

Nursing Club 

Outdoor Club 

Phi Theta Kappa 

(academic honorary) 

Psychology Club 

Ski Club 

Student Senate 

T.O.T.A.L. (education club) 

Yearbook Staff 



Child Care 
Available 

Welcome back students! 
Hope you all had an enjoyable 
summer. 

Spaces are filling up fast at 
the Hilltop Child Development 
Center, located in the Venango 
Christian High School. 

Our hours of operation are 
currently Mon-Thurs, 6:00AM - 
9:30PM. Friday hours are avail- 
able if needed. To register call 
Faye Edwards at 437-7288. 

Visitors are welcome. 



Get Your 
Student Cal- 
endar Hand- 
book 

The Fall 1995 Student 
Calender is available in all class- 
rooms. Please take only one but 
make sure you get one. They are 
a wealth of information as to 
scheduled student events, club 
meetings, and services available. 

Want A Job? 

There is a wealth of infor- 
mation posted weekly outside Rm 
206 Montgomery Hall . Jobs are 
available in and around the area. 

Various opportunities for 
full or part time work for students 
is available by registering with 
the Job Center in Oil City. 

Many of these jobs are off 
hours and can fit into the student 
schedule. 



Work Study Opening 

Dr. Carie Forden is looking 
for a work study student to 
serve as her assistant. 

Ten hours a week, flexible 
schedule, clerical tasks such as 
flUng, word processing and pho- 
tocopying, as well as assisting 
with research. 

Psychology major and knowl- 
edge of WordPerfect preferred. 
Contact Dr. Forden Room 223 
Montgomery Hall. 



Campus Activity Board 
(C.A.B.) Reception 

The Campus Activity Board will hold an 
informational reception at 4:00PM on Wednesday, 
September 6, in Rhoades Center. 

Anyone interested in learning more about 
C.A.B. or interested in joining, please attend. We 
look forward to seeing you there. 

Upcoming Events: 

*Fee for event/Tickets on sale in the Bookstore 

♦September 14 Steak Fry & 4PM-7PM 

Welcome Back Dance 8PM-MID 
September 15 Club Officers QAM- 1PM 

Workshop 

September 21 Leadership Series 7PM 

"Call to Order/Myers-Brigg Inventory" 1 1 MH 

♦September 22 Gateway Clipper Dinner Cruise 

Bus leaves Venango Campus 4:30PM 

September 28 Comedian Randy Riggle 8PM 

Rhoades Auditorium 
September 28 Leadership Series 7PM 

"Leadership Styles" Rm 101 Montgomery Hall 
October 5 Leadership Series 7PM 

"Joel Barkers-Paradigms" Rm 101 MH 
♦October 12 & 13 Dinner Theater 6:30PM 

Murder Mystery in Rhoades Center 
October 12 Leadership Series 7PM 

"Parliamentary Procedure" Rm 101 MH 
October 19 Leadership Series 7PM 

"Meeting Skills-How to Make Meetings 
Efficient, Effective and Fun" 
October 26 Leadership Series 7PM 

"Legal Issues for Leaders/ Adjournment" 




NANGp 



It's Never Too Early 

The Tutors are already at work in the Learning 
Skills Center, Room 210 Montgomery Hall. It's 
NEVER too early to get started on tutoring. 
Stop by and check out our new Fall schedule and 
get to meet the great folks who are here to help you 
make it through the semester. 

Look around the campus for the flyers with 
the Learning Skills Center Tutors schedules and 
subjects tutored. 

Stop down to Room 2 1 MH. Play it smart and 
sign up now. We're in the Learning Skills Center 
for you. 

Open House Slated 

Notice: Keep reading the Venango 
Voice for more information on the Learning 
Skills Center's Open House to be held Tues- 
day, September 1 2 from 9 till 9 in Room 2 1 0, 
Montgomery Hall. 

"The Venango Experience 
Seminars" 

This is a 7 week Freshman extended orientation 
program designed to assist new Venango Campus 
students make the transition into university life 
with less anxiety and greater academic success. 

The seminars start Tuesday Aug. 29 and run 
weekly through Oct. 12. Although ALL NEW 
Associate Degree and Empowerment Program stu- 
dents are required to come, the seminars are open 
to other students on a first come availability. 

The Venango Experience Seminars are offered 
every Tuesday morning, 8AM-9AM and Thursday 
afternoons 5PM-6PM in Room 106 Montgomery 
Hall. Students can choose which seminar session 
they attend as long as they attend one session per 
week. 

All students successfully completing the semi- 
nars will receive a certificate for their efforts and a 
greatly improved chance at a successful academic 
career. 



Steak Fry & Dance 



11:11 



This years steak fry will be held on Thursday 
September 14 from 4pm till 7pm at Rhoades Cen- 
ter. Enjoy a great steak you grill yourself, add 
some salad, potatoes, drink and desert and you have 
all the energy you need to stay and dance from 8pm 
till midnight at the Welcome Back Dance held 
inside Rhoades. 

The cost for the steak fry is $5 for adults and 
$3 for children 10 years and under. The dance is 
free. Music will be provided by a DJ. 

The event is sponsored by C.A.B. (Campus 
Activity Board). Take advantage of this night out, 
bring the family and leave the dishes at home. Our 
activity fee helps pay for these programs. 



Cruising On The 




September 22 is the date set for the 
annual Gateway Clipper Dinner Cruise. 
Tickets are on sale now at the Bookstore. 
There is only one bus this year, 50 seats 
available. The cost is $10 for students and 
$15 for guests and faculty members. 

Ask anyone who's gone and you'll be 
running to get your ticket. Don't miss out 
on this night of fun and relaxation. 

Ticket sales end September 19. 



My favorite time is 11:11 

twice daily those straight lines 

shine 

such confident flgures! 

four even limbs that 

glow 

in synchronized symmetry 

I was slow 

to accept the digital era 

I preferred a face 

but 11:11 

that stable balance captured my 

fancy 

I wait each day for those two 

flashes 

I can't explain the satisfaction 

four flawless limbs 
that point heavenward 
they say to me 
be patient 

you too will become perfect 
unbent no lean no slant 
you will be whole 
you will stand tall 

under God's gaze 

in an instant 

by Nancy Edmondson 

The Oil City Review: Directions 

Volume 3, Spring 1994 

The Literary Journal of Venango County 




Mimm mm^ ^m\m 



THE 






Vena 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 2 


September 5, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



The New Kid In Town 



There are many new faces 
this semester, bright and eager, 
but none so excited as the new 
kid on Campus, Dr. Arthur J. 
Acton, our new dean. 

We must take this moment 
to recognize, with distinction, 
some of Dr. Acton's many 
achievements. 

He has his AB in History 
from The College of Wooster 
and his MA and Ph.D., also in 
History, from The University of 
Michigan. 

Dr. Acton went from In- 
structor to Professor; from Assis- 
tant to the Dean to Dean of Ve- 
nango Campus. 

His contributions to the col- 
leges and universities he has 
been affiliated are endless. 

He's shared his knowledge 
through workshops, publications 
and papers, which focus on the 
freshman and sophmores in col- 
lege. 

Dr. Art Acton says he is 
"delighted to be here." Venango 
Campus is about the same size as 
other colleges he has worked for. 
Another common feature is the 
health related programs we offer. 



Dr. Acton and his wife, Mary 
Ann, an attorney, live in North 
Hills with their two youngest 
children, Kate 4 years and Annie 
6 years. Their oldest daughter, 
Audrey, lives and works in Tai- 
wan. 

Dr. Acton knows how the re- 
turning adult may have felt last 
week when the kids went off to 
school. His daughter Annie 
started her first day of school 
while he was here in Oil City. 

When still in high school ,Art 
Acton was interested in the space 
program. He remembers making 
a rocket for a science project 
when Sputnik was an infant. He 
thought maybe he'd be an aero- 
nautics engineer. He found he 
was more interested in history 
than math. 

His outside interests are play- 
ing the classical guitar and act- 
ing, for which there is not enough 
time to do anymore. He some- 
times can sneak in reading a mys- 
tery novel to relax. 

When asked what his fondest 
memory is, he answered without 
hesitation, "My first date with 
my wife." 




Introduce yourself when you 
see Dr. Acton on campus. He is 
receptive to new ideas and one of 
his priority lies in the services to 
the student and to assure a quality 
education for us all. 

Lee E Masters 
Editor 

Lee's Word of the Day 

Every morning I get up 
early and do a Bible study in the 
quiet hours of the day. I expect 
the time to be quiet, I expect no 
interuptions, I expect to jump 
start my day in this manner. 

Synonyms for expect: 
await, look forward to, suppose, 
lean on, require, presume, antici- 
pate, to count on. 



Snack Bar Is Open 

Eve is back this year, in 
charge of the snack bar. 

She and her staff feed us 
and keep the coffee perking so 
we stay perky. 

Hours are from 9:30AM till 
6:30 PM. This week specials are: 

Tuesday: Baked Ziti, 

tossed salad and a roll 
Wednesday: Meatloaf, 

mashed potatoes and a 

vegetable 
Thursday: Hot Sausage 

Sandwich with peppers 

and onions 
All specials are $2.50 

Student Senate 
Elections 

This Fall, we must elect four 
(4) incoming Freshman to our 
Student Senate. 

Any Freshman interested in 
running for a senate position must 
pick up an application at Rhoades 
Desk and canvas for signatures. 
Make a stand to make Venango 
Campus what you want it o be! 

Deadline for petitions and in- 
troductory speeches, for all can- 
didates, will be noon on Sept. 7. 

Elections will be held Sept 1 1 
through the 13th in Rhoades. 

The results of the election 
will be announced at the Wel- 
come Back Dance after the Steak 
Fry, Thursday night. Be There! 



Clarinn t'niveraity of Pennsylvania is turnmirted to equal oppor- 
runiftes and aH'iimalive aclicm for all peru>ns in irs Bcliicalii'iial 
progrant;, acliviiics. arid employiTionr praciice.-;, Dirctl equal 
nppnrtiuiity uiqiiiries ro A-isistanr (.> tin; Pre.sideiil fi>r .Social 
Equiry. riation I'liivcrsiry "f PA. 2\C' Carrier Admiiiislratioii 
Buildmg.Clan..ri.PA 162 14-1 :.^2, (814) 226-2()(K). 



Club News 

We aren't going to beat you 
over the head if you don't join a 
club, but onceyou hear all you've 
missed by not joining, you may 
just want you to Club yourself. 

Psychology Club 

The first meeting of the Psy- 
chology club will be held Tues- 
day, September 12 at 4:30 pm in 
Rhoades Center. 

You don't have to be a Psy- 
chology major to join. 

Business Club 

Welcome all new students 
and returning students. We are 
planning to meet Wed. & Thurs., 
4pm in Rhoades, to set up our 
regular meeting time for this year. 

If you can not attend this 
week, contact the mentor at 
Rhoades Desk or Melvin Coe, 
President. 

Sports Anyone? 

Softball, Volleyball, Indoor 
Soccer, Tennis, Aerobics 

There is a sign up sheet at the 
front desk, in Rhoades Center, 
for anyone interested in using 
their body as well as their mind. 

Sign up now to have fun, hone 
those skills and work off some 
stress and/or calories. 

Also, beginning September 1 1 
there is bowling at Seneca Lanes 
every Monday night from 9PM 
till ??. You get three (3) free 
games with a valid ID; you cover 
the cost of shoe rental. Open to 
students, faculty & staff. 

This is just one of the many 
activities paid for by our activity 
fee. 



Library Hours 

MON-THUR 8AM-9PM 
FRIDAY 8AM-4:30PM 
SATURDAY 9AM-4PM 

Things To 
Remember 



Don't forget to have your 
Student ID validated!!! 

If you don't have a student 
ID, the pictures are being taken 
in Rm 207 Montgomery Hall. 

Class withdrawal begins to- 
day at 10:00 am in Frame. 

You must have your park- 
ing permit displayed, beginning 
September 11, to park in the 
campus parking lots. 

See your Mentor. They are 
invaluable in making the tran- 
sition to campus life. 

Child care services are 
available at the Hilltop Child 
Development Center located in 
the Venango Christian High 
School. To register contact 
Faye at 437-7288. 

Venango Experience 
Seminars, for ALL NEW Asso- 
ciate Degree and Empower- 
ment Program students, are 
being held every Tue. & Thur. 
from Aug. 29 through Oct. 12. 
You must attend one session 
per week. 



The Write-Inn 

The Write-Inn opens Tues- 
day, September 5, with you the 
student in mind. You may ask 
what is in it for you, so here you 
go: 

*Peer readers for your 
writing 

*Help with checking 
word-use, punctuation and 
grammar 

*Readers who'll make you 
feel more confident 

*Good listeners 

You'll find what you need in 
Room 105, Frame on: 

Monday 1pm - 5pm 

Tuesday Ham - 7:30pm 

Wednesday 1pm - 3pm 

Come in, visit, select "your" 
writing consultant now. 

Watch for more hours as 
more consultants become avail- 
able. 

Also on Mondays, you 
can find a consultant in 
Rhoadesfrom 12:15 till 3:15. 
Would you like a 1 -credit 
course that says, "Here's a writer 
who likes people" on your tran- 
script? 

Sign up for English 270, if 
you: 

(1) like people 

(2) got at least a B in Writ- 
ing 11 (formerly Analytical 
Writing) 

(3) can make a Monday 
12-lpm class and spend two 
hours each week tutoring. 

See Dr. Huber; permission 
slip required. 





BOOK 



rROMVOUR QTORF 



BOOK CENTER! 

Welcome Students 

I would like to take this op- 
portunity to welcome all new and 
retumi ng students to another great 
semester at Venango Campus. 
Here are a few reminders to get 
you started in the right direction. 

1 . Textbooks are available 
for approximately 1 month. 

2. Books can be returned 
for a refund the first 2 weeks of 
the semester when accompanied 
with a receipt. After the first 2 
weeks, a student must have the 
receipt AND a withdrawal slip to 
return books. New books being 
returned for a refund must have 
no marks whatsoever in them. 

3. Student charges (PELL- 
PHEAA, DP W, JTPA, VA, OVR, 
TRA) are in effect for 3 weeks, 
ending September 15. 

Let's Have a Good Semester! 
Linda Brown 



Does It Hurt & Have A 
Temperature? 

Our Student Senate, working 
with Linda at the Bookstore, have 
answered your request. 

Over the counter medications 
such as Tylenol, Alkaseltzer, 
Sudafed, as well as deodorant 
and toothpaste, are now available 
in our Bookstore. To sell these 
items it was necessary to pur- 
chase a license. 

The cost of these individual 
packets are under $1. Support 
your bookstore and this service. 



You Are Invited 

to the 

Campus Activities 

Board 

Reception 

Date: September 6 

Time: 4PM - 6PM 

Place: Rhoades Center 

... for anyone interested in 
learning more about C.A.B. or 
interested in joining. This event 
is free and refreshments will be 
served. We look forward to see- 
ing you there. 

If you are unable to attend 
and would like more informa- 
tion, see Kim Price in Rm 209 
Montgomery Hall. 

Homework Day 

Homework Night has been 
changed to Homework Day, all 
day. The first Homework day is 
Mon. September 1 1 in Rm 210 
Montgomery. Come anytime 
from 9 till 9. 

Open House 

The Learning Skills Center 
is having their Open House. 

From 9 till 9 on Tuesday, 
September 12, come to Rm 210 
Montgomery Hall. Meet the tu- 
tors, browse through the resource 
materials and have some punch 
and cookies. 



We/come Back ^^" ^3^^^ ^""^ 
Dance 



ccccGGoececcco 
:;j: Sco'.i; Mohnkern 




i^a^e^rif^'^- 



SS.OO adulu: $3.0 



Something New For You 

A Leadership Series, open to all students at 
Venango Campus, is new this year. There are 6 
workshops in the series. They will be held in Room 
101, Montgomery Hall at 7:00 pm on: 

September 2 1 - 

"Call to Order/Myers Brigg Inventory" 

September 28- 

" Leadership Styles" 

October 5- 

"Joel Barkers-Paradigms" 

October 12- 

"Parlimentary Procedure" 

October 19- 

"Meeting Skills-How to Make Meetings 

Efficient, Effective and Fun" 

October 26- 

"Legal Issues for Leaders/ Adjournment" 

If you attend at least 4 of the 6 workshops, you 
will receive a certificate of completion, be eligible 
for an entry in the new Student Development 
Transcript and be invited to a completion function 
in early November. 

More details are available from Kim Price, in 
Rm 209 Montgomery Hall or by attending the first 
workshop. 



Campus Activities Board 

sponsored event 

Gateway Clipper 
Dinner Cruise 




Date; 

Where: 

When: 

Cost: 



Friday, September 22 

Pittsburgh 

Bus leaves Venango - 4:30prT 

returning around midnight 

SI 0.00 students; 

$15.00 all others 

c-ai/ob/e in (he bookuore ufltfl September 19 



Tutor Schedule 

Phyllis Baughman 

Mon: 8am-12noon Thur: 8am-lpm 

Human Exceptionalities, Human Relations Skill Training, 
Neurological Impairments & Physical Disabilities, 
Behavior Mgmt., Basic Earth Science, Basic Biology, 
General Psychology 

Kim Bish 

Tue: 6:30-9:00pm Wed: l:30-4:30pm 

Thur: 9am-10:30am Sat: 10am-12noon 

Mgmt. 120, Legal Environment I, Computer Information 
Processing 

Kelly Doverspike 

Mon: 3pm-5pm Tue: 10am-12noon 

Civil Litigation, Legal Research, Legal Environment I 

Gayle Downey 

Tue: 2pm-3:30pm Thur: 2pm-3:30pm 

Biology, Speech, Sociology, American Government, 
Philosophy, Earth Science 

Mary Henchell 

Mon: 2pm-5pm Wed: 2pm-5pm 

Fri: lpm-4pm 

Financial Accounting, Principals of Macroeconomics 

Diane Morrison 

Mon: 5pm-6pm Wed: 5pm-6pm 

Sat: 11 :30am-l :30pm 

Nursing Process I, Biology, Chemistry 

Tom Weiser 

Mon: 4:30-6:30pm Wed: 4:30-6:30pm 

Sat: 9am-10am 

Basic Algebra, Intermediate Algebra, Applied Finite 
Math, Financial Accounting 

Academic Aide Wanted 

The Empowerment Program is seeking an 
AcademicAide for 10 hours a week. Hours are 
flexible. Skills needed: Word Perfect, Above 
Average Typing Skills, Proctor Tests, Reading 
Text into Tapes, Reader for Exams, Note Taker 
Contact: Mary Lee Riley, Rm 204 
Montgomery Hall or call ext. 280 



VENANnO CMm}S ARCHIVES 



le- 



XHE ^- ' "^ *-'^'''-^' 






F en a 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 3 


September 11, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



Why Do I Run? 

by John Grenci 

I run for several reasons. I 
also swim and bike. First of all, 
running keeps me in shape. Be- 
ing in shape allows me to feel 
better about myself and have more 
energy to do what I want to do. It 
create a positive cycle! 

Some people believe that 
running will make you more tired 
to do things. I think the opposite 
is true. Did you ever take a nap in 
the middle of the day? In most 
cases, it really makes you more 
sluggish. 

I also run because it gives 
me time to myself; to think, which 
is something I love to do (as some 
of you may notice by my all too 
frequent faraway look I have on 
campus). You can learn by any 
context, and I have learned by 
thinking while I am running. I 
will sometimes rehash a conver- 
sation with somebody I have pre- 
viously talked to. 

Emerson once said, "Every 
man is my superior in that I may 
learn from him." Do I always 
heed somebody's advice? Of 
course not. But I will from time 
to time. 



^ 



I may be getting off of the 
subject a little, but while we are 
speaking of learning about 
people, there are some who day I 
need to talk more. This may 
sound cynical, but a lot of people 
these days do not converse; they 
just take turns talking. If you 
want to talk to me on the possible 
reasons that David Crosby over- 
came drug addiction and others 
have not, I'll talk as long as you 
want. 

Perhaps I've strayed from 
the original intent of the article. 
Sometimes, I can't help myself. 

By the way walking is great 
also. However, I enjoy running 
lOK races and triathlons. It is 
hard to get in sufficient shape for 
these races by just walking. 



I Double 
Dare You 

I want to throw a challenge 
to all students, faculty and staff. 
Submit an article, joke (print- 
able), recipe, poem, words of 
wisdom, your philosophy of life 
(in less than a zillion words if 
possible), anything youmay want 
to write about, to the Venango 
Voice. 

If you are shy and don't want 
to use your name, use an alias 

Everyone has some worth 
while words or an anecdote to 
make us laugh. It can be truth or 
fiction. 

I challenge you to submit an 
article, big or small, to the Ve- 
nango Voice. 

I double dog dare you. 



Principle Or Principal 



The other day when I went 
into Dr. Acton's office to inter- 
view him for the Venango Voice, 
I had a flashback of being called 
into the Principal's office in 
highschool for "smoking in the 
boy's room", I mean girls room. 

I got to thinking. Which 
principle/principal is it? 



Synonyms of Principle: 
origin, source, belief or set of 
beliefs, system, opinion, teach- 
ing. 

Synonyms for Principal: 
chief, prime, main, essential, 
superior, unrivaled, controlling. 

I found out which principal 
set the principle. 





FROM yOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Check out the posters in the 
Bookstore. 20% off sale! 

Student Charges end the 
15th- that's Friday! 

To return a book now, you 
must have your receipt and a drop 
slip indicating withdrawal from 
class. 

Books are in the process of 
being returned to Clarion. If you 
put off purchasing any textbook, 
please do so as soon as possible. 

HELP!! 
I'VE BEEN ARRESTED 

It's hard to believe, but I've 
been arrested and charged with 
setting Frame Office clock ahead 
one hour. I can't dispute this 
charge and I will be "Doin' Time 
for Healthier Babies" with the 
March of Dimes Jail and Bail. 

I will be locked up on Sept. 
13th at 10:00 am till 6:30 pm. I 
plan to through myself on the 
mercy of the court by raising my 
bail of $200. 

Please help me reach my bail 
and donate to the March of Dimes. 
On behalf of the unborn and new- 
bom babies that will benefit from 
your generosity, THANK YOU! 

Linda Brown 
Bookstore 



T!iE_ytMng5^Veice is published periodically by Ihe Vcnangn 
CainpiuorciarionliniversilyofPeimsylvajiia. ISOl WFirstSI., 
Oil Cily. PA 16301. Artitles within iho piibhcalion rcnecl IJio 
philcs<iphy of VenaiijioCanipus and do nol necessarily represenl 
Ihe olTicial position (•r<,!larion University. Clari. m llniversity of 
Pennsylvania is an afTimiative action equal opportunity em- 
ployer. 



Information 
Update 

Last year we were all 
given a school directory with the 
names and phone numbers of all 
students at Clarion University, 
Main and Venango Campuses. 

It proved to be a great 
tool for many students. Did you 
lose the paper you had so & so's 
name on and you need that as- 
signment? Look it up in the 
directory. 

Alas, some don't want 
thier name in the directory. No 
problem! I've been there! 

Contact Kim Price, Rm 
209, Montgomery Hall, before 
September 14, if you do not 
want your address and phone 
number in the directory. 

Scholarship 
Deadline 

There are two $1,000 
Mary R. Hardwick scholarships 
to be awarded this year. 

Applicants must demon- 
strate commitment to the values 
of nurturance, compassion, col- 
laboration, and respect for all 
living things; be in good aca- 
demic standing. 

Financial need will be 
considered. 

An essay is required and 
applicants may be asked to inter- 
view with scholarship directors. 
Applications are available at the 
Women's Studies Center. 

The deadline for final 
entries is Sept. 25. 



Wanted 
Immediately! 
There has been 

requests for 

Tutoring in the 

following areas 

and we need 

your help 

A.S.A.P. 

Math 

Statistics 

Education Courses 

Modern & Early 

Modern Civilizations 

The job pays minimum wage. 

Call Sally, ext 274, today, for 

details. 

Attention All Women 

A women support group is 
being formed called "Women 
Impowering Women". 

If you are interested in join- 
ing, please call Roberta Schroeder 
at 677-0620 for details. 

Softball It Is 

We will be playing softball on 
Mon & Wed at 6:30 pm. 

Let's get ready for the tourna- 
ment set for 10:30 AM October 7 
at Titusville. 

Everyone is welcome! 
Bring your glove! 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



CAREER 
UPS AND DOWNS 

Have you "fallen" vic- 
tim to the Autumnal Syndrome? 

Did you "fall" out on the 
wrong side of the bed this morn- 
ing? 

Have you "fallen" for that 
old cliche, "Don't do today w^hat 
you can put off doing until to- 
morrow!"? 

Are you "falling" asleep in 
all your classes because you ques- 
tion what purpose they will serve 
in your future? 

Are you hoping that your 
college experience will help you 
"fall" into a career that is just 
right for you? 

If you answered "yes" 
toanyofthese"fal]" symptoms, 
you may be suffering from "Au- 
tumnal Syndrome," that vague 
malady that leaves its victims 
' 'prone' ' to inertia regarding the 
potential for upward advance- 
ment in life. 

Fortunately, at the Career 
Counseling Center, we have a 
prescription that can give you 
relief from the ups and downs of 
haphazard career choices. We 
can help you avoid the possibility 
of "falling" into an inappropri- 
ate career that may render you 
' 'down fall en" and "depressed' ' 
all the working days of your life. 

Personnel and resources 
at the Career Counseling Center 
offer you supportive assistance 
in the selection of a college major 
and ultimate career choice that is 
suitable for you. 



To get the "highlights" on 
your future career, ' 'hie' ' thee to 
the Career Counseling Center, 
Pronto! 

Appointments are ' ' highly' ' 
recommended, but walk-ins are 
welcomed on a space-available 
basis. 

The Center is located in 
Room #211, Montgomery Hall, 
or call the Career Coordinator, 
Cindy Jarzab, at 676-6591 ext. 
272. 



Business Students 
on Probation 

If you recently received a 
letter from the Business Depart- 
ment at Clarion about attending a 
mandatory meeting, you may be 
able to save yourself the trip to 
Main Campus. 

You can meet the require- 
ment of this meeting by making 
and keeping an appointment with 
Laura Jamison in Rm 205 Mont- 
gomery Hall, ext. 281. 

Laura is in the office Tue. 
11:00 am till 3:00 and Thur. 3:00 
till 5:00 pm, other times by ap- 
pointment. 

You do not have to attend 
the Clarion meeting if you make 
an appointment. 

Dr. Barb Reagle 

Workshop Friday 

Club Officers, this is for 
you! Friday from 9:00ain till 
1:00pm there is a workshop. 

Come learn and earn (a 
bonus) for your club or organi- 
zation. 



Job Search 
Skills 

It's going to happen. We are 
all going to be in the job market 
so let's be prepared. 

Beginning September 18, a 
ten video series will be presented 
3 times a week, Tuesdays SAM, 
Wednesdays 1 PM and Fridays at 
9AM all in Rhoades. 

The series will be dealing 
with: loss of job, retraining, 
choosing a career, resume writ- 
ing, interviewing, networking 
and locating potential employ- 
ers. 

This is a great opportunity 
to get a better sense of the skills 
needed to perform a job search 
effectively. 

The first in the series is 
"Feeling Positive", to be aired 
the week of September 18. The 
second is on writing resumes and 
more. 

You can only gain by at- 
tending all or some of these Job 
Search Skills Video Series. 



Business Club 

Attention all new and cur- 
rent members of the Business 
Club. Please contact the Men- 
tor, stationed at Rhoades Desk, 
or me, so we can get our meet- 
ings scheduled for this year. 

Thanks for your coopera- 
tion and immediate response. 

Melvin Coe 
President 



What's Cooking 

The Snack Bar Specials for this week: 

Monday - Chicken & Biscuits /veggie 
Tuesday - Beef Burritos 
Wednesday Meatball Subs 
Thursday - Tuna Noodle Casserole 

All Specials are $2.50 

Learning Center Open House 

Tuesday, all day, there will be open house at 
the Learning Skills Center, Room 210, Montgom- 
ery Hall from 9:00 am till 9:00 pm. 

Your tutors will staff the day, giving you a 
chance to meet them and check out the resources 
available to you. 

Stop in any time and have punch and cookies. 
Door prizes will be given away. You have to stop 
by to sign up to win. 

You are a winner when you use the Learning 
Skills Center. 




Supplemental Instruction 

Rob Heichel is available to assist you for Math 
1 10 and Accounting 25 1 . Regular office hours 

are Mondays 9:30 am till 12:00 noon. 



Math Sessions-Room 106 MH 
Mon 1:00pm -2:00pin 
Wed 10:00ain- 11:00am 
Thur 10:00am -ll:00ara 



Accounting Sessions-Room 
Mon 12noon - 1:00pm 
Tue 11:00am - 12noon 
Thur ll:00an- 12noon 



I5MH 



Campus Activities Board 

sponsored event 

Fall Steak Fry 



It's a Family .affair 




p roils & butteiy drinks^ an3« 
Lfc ___.-- ice cream sundaes ,^*i« 



Date: Thursday, September 14 

Where: Rhoades Center 
When: 4pm - 7pm 



Cost: 



$5.00 adults; $3.00 under 10; 

D children under 4, if chey share with parents 



licks^ are available in the bookstore unul Septerr^ber 1 1 
If there are extra steofcs, tickets wil\ be sold at the door 



Homecoming Queen 
Contest 

Venango Campus will have two repre- 
sentatives at the Homecoming at Clarion 
University during the Autumn Leaf Festival. 

There will be one Freshman and one 
Sophmore elected. 

Applications are at the desk in Rhoades. 
Pick one up today and return it with a 5X7 
or 8X 1 photograph of yourself, by Septem- 
ber 15, 4:30 pm, to Kim Price, Rm 209, 
Montgomery Hall. 

Your pictures and statements will be 
posted in Rhoades. Elections will be held 
September 1 8 through 2 1 . You are elected 
by this student body. 



\:r-'f-UC-^ ^;f!^'*5^■!^ 'SRCMIVEG 



THE 



Venango Vote 



BULLETIN 



Editor: Lee Masters Volume 22 No. 4 



Is Your Mentor Looking For You? 



The Mentor Program is unique 
to Venango Campus. It is de- 
signed to accl i mate the new Fresh- 
man to the ways and means of our 
campus. Your Mentor has been 
through it and is one of your best 
resources, available for free. 

The students who are your 
Mentors have the same hectic 
class and homework schedule, 
family responsibilities and jobs 
you do. 

The Mentor has the added 
work of getting in touch with 
each of their 12-20 protegees, 
setting up 3 meetings, each se- 
mester, with each protegee, and 
filling out the paper work for the 
administration. 

These meetings are required 
and reflect in the Mentor evalua- 
tion as well as evaluating as to 
whether the Mentor Program is 
needed. 

Rhoades Desk 



How are you as a protegee 
helping or hindering their respon- 
sibilities? 

Each Mentor is scheduled 
to be at Rhoades Desk or in Mont- 
gomery Hall 5-10 hours a week. 

They spend hours trying to 
telephone and/or track down the 

list of protegees, set up the meet- 
ing time and hope the protegee 
shows up. 

This is not all Freshman stu- 
dents, I can assure you, but 
enough that it is very frustrating 
to the students who are giving 
their time, adding to their daily 
responsibilities, to help you. 

Even if you have no questions 
or concerns at this time, meet 
with your Mentor and help them 
out. I know they will be there 
when you come up against some- 
thing you need help with. 



September 18, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



What Is 
C.A.B.? 

by Tim Rodgers 

That question was answered 
for 10 students on Wednesday 
September 6. They learned that 
the C.A.B., or the Campus Ac- 
tivities Board, plans most of the 
events here at Venango Campus. 

The C.A.B. holds a variety 
of activities throughout the se- 
mester. Among them are dances; 
a dinner/cruise aboard the Gate- 
way C 1 i pper i n Pi ttsburgh ; a semi - 
formal dance at the end of the 
semester; and, this semester, a 
comedian. 

They also found out how 
much fun it is to "Ride the CAB". 

Anyone interested in being 
on C.A.B. should see Kim Price 
in Montgomery Hall, Room 209. 



TIME 


MONDAY 


TUliSUAY 


WEDNESDAY 


THURSDAY 


9 :O0 


Kim 


Marcy 


Kim 


Marcy 


10:00 


Kim 


Marcy 


Kim 


Marcy 


11:00 


Debbie 


Marcy 


Kim 


Marcy 


12:00 


Debbie 


Marcy 


Kim 


Kori 


1:00 


Debbie 


Kori 


Debbie 


Kori 


2:00 


Debbie 


Kori 


Debbie 


Kori 


3:00 


Debbie 


Kori/Cori 


Debbie 


Kori/Kim ' 


' 4 :00 


Debbie 


Cori 


Debbie 


Kim 


5:00 


Leslie 


Leslie 


Leslie 


Kori 


6:00 


Leslie 


Leslie 


Leslie 


Marcy 


7:00 


Leslie 


Marcy 


Leslie 


Marcy 


8:00 


Kim 


Kori 


Leslie 


Kori 



MONDAY 3 - 5 
5 - 9 



TUESDAY 2 - 5 
5 - 7 



WED. 5 - 6 

5 - 7 



THURSDAY 2 - 5 
6 - 9 



Montgomery 

DENISE CRAWFORD 
ANN SPETH 

TONI SCHNEIDER 
JAN PAZSINT 

ANN SPETH (FLEX) 

TONI SCHNEIDER (6 - 7 FLEX) 

DENISE CRAWFORD (2 - 3 

FLEX) 
JAN PAZSINT (8 - 9 FLEX) 



Places To Go... People To See... 



The Red Wall 

The Advisor assignments for 
the Fall 1995 semester have been 
completed and are posted on the 
"red wall" outside Frame Ad- 
ministration Office. 

Students are encouraged to 
meet with their advisor prior to 
the start of the telephone regi stra- 
tion in October. 

So, stop in and see your advi- 
sor, even if it's just to say "hello" 
and introduce yourself. 

Ride The 
Gateway Clipper 

The good news is: There is 
still room on board the Gateway 
Clipper this Friday and tickets 
are available at the Bookstore. 
Students $10, Guests $15. 

The bus is full. But, grab 
a friend or two, share the ride 
down and back. It is a great time. 
Good food, fun and relaxation, 
away from the books. 

The bus leaves from Ve- 
nango at 4:30pm and will return 
about midnight. 



Write Inn 

Papers are coming due. Get 
help from your peer consultants 
at the Write Inn. 

Grammar, organization, 
APA style bibliography, what- 
ever you need, they can help. 



The Vcriaiipi. Vnitc IS published pcni-ilically by llic VciiHiipo 
(■Hinpiis..r( lMi,.iil;iiivcriiry,.fl'enmylviuwa. IK(1I W I iisrSl . 
Oil rny. CA U'Mll , A/Titlcs wiiJiiii ilie piiblicali.in rcncci llic 
pliil.'S..pliyii|Vcnjiif.i(jiiipiisajHld.'ii.iirici;cisa/ilyrcprcsenl 
llic offitul poMiii.iii .'f (lariMii I'mversily I'f I'emisyivaiiia. 
riarii-n niiiversily is all .iHinnalive actmii equal (ipp,.munly 



Leadership Workshop 

The dates and time for the 
Leadership Workshops, noted in 
the Student Calendar Handbook, 
are incorrect. 

All Leadership Workshops 
will be held ft-om 7:00pm till 
8:00 pm, on Thursdays, in Room 
101 Montgomery. 

The change was made because 
students mentioned they would 
be more likely to attend if the 
workshops were held on Thurs- 
day evenings. 

Check out the red posters 
around campus for the complete 
listing of workshops. Students 
attending at least 4 will receive a 
certificate of completion. (Keep 
those resumes in mind). Pre- 
registration is not required. 

This weeks workshop is "Call 
to Order/Myers Brigg Inventory" 
which is a leadership assessment 
tool. 

Job Search Skills Video 

"Feeling Positive" is the title 
of the first Job Search Skills Video 
Series. All videos will be shown 
three (3) times a week, in 
Rhoades, so you can fit them into 
your schedule: 

Day 1-Tues 8:00am 
Day 2- Wed. 1:00pm 
Day 3- Fri. 9:00am 
The series is designed for 
you to have a better understand- 
ing of the skills needed for an 
effective job search. 



Student I.D.'s- 
Do You Have One? 

Photo's are being taken and 
Student I .D.'s issued through Fri- 
day. 

Get yours today! You will 
need it to use the Library and to 
get special discounts at many 
student activities and functions, 
here and at Main. 

The camera person is avail- 
able: Mon-Tues-Thurs 9-5 
Wed- 9-6:30 
Fri- 9-Noon 

After you get your I.D. card, 
go straight to Frame Office and 
have it validated. This is just as 
important as getting the I.D. 



Advisors 



are 
Resources 

All Students! Your advisor 
is an excellent resource; but they 
can only be beneficial to you if 
you get to know them. Make an 
appointment with your advisor: 

*Share your goals & aspira- 
tions with them 

*Plan your education in re- 
lation to these goals 

*Discuss career issues 

*Discuss how to get the most 
out of your education 

*Share issues that may be 
blocking your ability to learn/or 
stay in college 

*Go to the appointment pre- 
pared and with questions 



What A Great Open House at 
the Learning Skills Center 

A note of Thanks! from the Learning Skills 
Center Staff goes to all of the students, faculty, and 
staff who helped make our Open House a success. 

Remember, come back and come often! 

The winners of the LSC Door Prizes are: 



Diana Coffman 
April O'neil 
Debbie McFadden 
Harriet Anderson 
Ladonna Strouse 
Bunny Green 



Steve McClain 
Rebecca Christy 
Penny Perry 
Dorothy Ross 
Tina Streczywilk 
Michele Augustine 



Congratulations! You can pick up your prize 
at the Learning Skills Center, Room 210 Mont- 
gomery Hall or at Darlene's office. Room 208, 
Montgomery. 

Job Announcements 

Northwestern Legal Services is recruiting 
qualified applicants for a paralegal position in their 
Erie office. Applicants must demonstrate an interst 
in serving the low income population. 

An equal employment/affirmative action 
employer, women, minorities, disabled and those 
over 40 are encouraged to apply. 

The paralegals carry a full case load and are 
responsible for the research, preparation and repre- 
sentation of clients at administration hearings. 
The closing date is October 2. 
Send detailed resume and cover letter to: 
Robert A Oakley, Executive Director 
Northwestern Legal Services 
1001 State Street, Suite 1200 
Erie, PA 16501 

This job notice, and others, is posted out- 
side Angel Muschweck's office in Montgomery. 

Tutors Needed -ASAP 

We need tutors for: Math, Stats, Education, 
Modern & Early Modern Civilization. This is a 
paying concern. Contact Sally or Darlene in 
Montgomery Hall today. 



Business Club Reviews 
Resume Need 

There was an article in the Derrick, Friday 
September 8, asking for 1000 resumes from the 
region, to be put on a data base. 

The purpose of this action is to have documen- 
tation of the labor pool that is available in this area. 
When a company looks us over as a potential sight 
for their business, there will be evidence of talent 
they could use. 

This is not a job service but a tool to help 
recruit new business to our region. That includes 
Venango, Clarion, Crawford and Forest counties. 

Cindie Litwiler, director of Oil City's Commu- 
nity Development Corp. says, "Companies are 
looking at Pittsburgh and Erie because they assume 
the labor pool is there. But we have no record, no 
way of showing just what talent we have here." 

The Business Club encourages everyone to 
refine that resume and take it to Angel Muschweck 
in Room 206 Montgomery, who will forward them 
to the Community Development Corp. 

Don't forget, the Business Club meets every 
Wednesday at 4:00 in Rhoades. Everyone is wel- 
come. 

Campus Activities Board 

sponsored event 
comedian 

Randy Riggle 




Date: 
Where 
When: 
Cost: 



Thursday, September 28 

Rhoades Center 

8pm 

Free with valid ID 

$2.00 all others 

Tickets are available in the bookstore unul September 19 



Club Yourself 

Weekly meetings are as fol- 
lows for any interested students: 

Ski Club - Tues - 12:15 
Psychology Club-Tues - 4:30 
C.A.B. - Wed- 4:30 
Business Club Wed - 4:00 

All these meetings are held in 
Rhoades Center. Be there! 

Books Are 
Going Back 

Do you have all your text- 
books? Stop in today if you don't 
cause texts are being returned. 

Browsing allowed! Stop in 
and see the new sweatshirts, T- 
shirts, shorts, hats, and children's 
clothing that have arrived in the 
Bookstore. 

New munchies and goodies 
now available. 

Don't forget, we have 
drugstore products available. 

Snack Bar 

This weeks $2.50 specials: 

Mon-Jambalaya/salad 
Tues-Turkey Tetrazzini 
Wed-Stuffed Peppers 
Thur-Ham&Cheese Subs 

No-No-Negativity 

1 use to listen to all those nega- 
tive thoughts that would pop into 
my head. The best synonym I 
found was repugnant! 

I'll take the positive every day. 



Attention 
December 
Graduates 

Applications for December 
1995 graduation must be com- 
pleted and returned to Frame 
Office no later than Friday, 
September 29. 

The $15 fee is due at the 
time you request the graduation 
application in Frame Office. 

Help! 

The Venango Voice 

During orientation there was 
a sign up sheet for anyone inter- 
ested in helping with our school 
paper, The Venango Voice . 
1 have bee trying to reach: 
Nanette Yauger 
Kathy Riley 
Lora Lamb 
Mendy Wheeler 

Ann Blair 
Any Body Else 

I won't be here forever 
(sometimes it feels like I will). 

I think the paper is a great 
asset and we have some great 
people out there that could make 
it even better. 

You do not have to be a 
Communications major or an 
English major to contribute to 
The Voice. 

Please contact me in Room 
205, Montgomery Hall. I try to 
be in at 9am Mon-Thur., Tues- 
day I'm here till 4. Ask around, 
someone will point me out and 
you can grab me at Rhoades. 

Lee Masters 



Do You Hate 
Computers? 

This workshop may be for 
you. 

Computer skills are an abso- 
lute necessity for college students 
and for employability. 

So even if you hate comput- 
ers, it is very important for you to 
"bite the bullet" and learn how to 
use them. And guess what? You 
learn to like them the more you 
use them. 

Beginner-Beginner 

Computer Introduction 

Workshop 

Friday, Sept, 29 

10AM - 12Noon 

Frame Computer Lab 

You must register in Frame 

Office. Space is limited. 

Reserved Lab 

The computer Lab, Room 

216 Frame is reserved for the 

following classes and times. 

OFMT 232 Wednesday 

7:30-9:30 

CIS 217 Thursdays 

1:00-2:15/3:15-4:30 

CIS 317 Thursdays 

6:30-9:30 

Domestic Violence 
& The Courtroom 

Marion Veon, D.A. for 
Venango County, will be the 
featured speaker at 7:00pm 
Tuesday, at Hart Chapel The- 
atre. 

This event is free and open 
to the public. A reception will 
follow at the Clarion House Bed 
& Breakfast. 



Women Empowering Women 

You Are Not Alone 
by Barbara Koehler 

Look at us, you are not alone. 

We've been battered and broken. 

Yet we look so whole. 

We've watched the drugs and the booze. 

Destroy lives, steal souls. 

We have mending hearts and broken homes. 

Look at us, we've fought for our health 

Against disease and death. 

Partners have left us. 

Empty children just guess. 

As we battle a system 

That says we are less. 

Look at us, you are not alone, 
We're all here together 
Learning to stand on our own. 
Look at us, we need a friend 
As we pick ourselves up 
And start over again. 

Women Empowering Women is a support group that shares ideas, 
teaches effective communication skills, and deals with relationship 
problems in an informal peer setting. We will be meeting in Room 
118 Frame, September 20, 1995 from 9:30 to 11 AM. See you there! 

Many have shown interest in this group, but finding a time 
convenient for all of us has been our main problem. Let us know 
what time on Wednesday would be better for YOU. Please fill out 
this form and drop it off at the Rhoades desk before September 25, 
1995. 

Name Phone 



Please check best time slot 
9 10 11 Noon 1 2 3 



Applause Series 

Campus Activities Board 

Venango Campus, Clarion University 



and 



PARKER/HUNTER 



present 



Live 
on Stage 



MENU 
MAYHEM 

''Recipe for Murder'' 




A Murder 

Mystery 

Dinner Event 



ThLursday or Friday 
October 12 or 13 



6:30 p.m. 



RHOADES CENTER 
VENANGO CAMPUS 



General Public Children under 18 Clarion University Students 

$15.00 $10.00 $6.00 



Tickets and information available at 

Venango Campus Book Store or by calling 676-6591. 

TICKETS MUST BE PURCHASED IN ADVANCE - NO DOOR SALES 



THE 






Vena 


n g o 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 5 


September 25, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



The Neighborhood Committee 



The other day, while study- 
ing, I heard voices in the yard and 
then a knock "on my door. I 
opened the door to find a group of 
neighbors, including Bob fi"om 
next door, standing there asking 
to talk to me. I saw no harm in 
that, so I asked Bob in. Bob put 
a handkerchief over his nose and 
his watering eyes scanned the 
room. 

"Shh," I said, "We have to 
talk in whispers or we'll start an 
avalanche. You say your from 
what committee? Never heard of 
it. Oh well, come in and sit down. 

You see that mountain of 
dirty dishes? I think that's the 
culprit. But don't talk too loud or 
make any sudden movements, or 
the whole pile will come crash- 
ing down. It's been that way for 
oh, I'd guess about six weeks 
now. I don't remember whose 
turn it is to wash them and it 
really doesn't matter, since at this 
point it's purely as issue of prin- 
ciples. 

You know how it goes. 
Maybe it was my turn to do them, 
(although I don't think it was). 
But even if it was my turn, I think 
that was the night I had to study 



by BiU Gaisford 

for a mid term or something. 

Oh come on now, don't give 
me that look. What's more im- 
portant, a few dishes or my mid 
term? Don't tell me you'd rather 
do dishes that study for a test. 

Well, I guess sometimes it is 
more appealing. But not in this 
case! Just look at that teetering, 
crooked, stack of putrefied plates, 
with silverware still stuck in be- 
tween them. Would you wash 
them? 

You know, the archeologist 
in me wants to trace back through 
the weeks of dishes to study the 
diet of this local sub-culture called 
two college students/dysfunc- 
tional family. 

Look here, see this green 
stuff? Spaghetti sauce. Had it for 
breakfast last week. And here, 
right here with the hair growing 
on it, I think that's the spinach I 
fixed for the kids three weeks 
ago. And look way down here 
almost to the bottom. See it? A 
piece of newspaper stuck to the 
syrup on that bowl! I'll bet it has 
a date on it. 

Whadda ya mean it doesn't 
take that long to study for a test? 
What do you know about it? 



When was the last time 
you. ...Shh! They're quivering! 

Who ever is closest to them 
when they fall will have to wash 
them. It's like they're blocked 
ft-om our consciousness some- 
how, and if they tumble down 
they'll be forced to our attention 
and we'll have to deal with them. 
I'm really concerned about 
this but I can't break down and do 
them, that would be a sign of 
weakness. Besides, I really like 
the quiet and best of all, our whole 
family is studying like never be- 
fore. 

At first, whenever we asked 
one of the kids to wash them, they 
would say, "I can't, I have home- 
work to do." I was a little slow 
catching on and I would think, 
"Isn't that great? Those kids have 
really taken an interest in school!" 
But it didn't take long for me to 
start "studying" after I noticed 
everybody staring at me. So we 
sat for hours on end, our noses 
buried in books. Every once in a 
while you catch someone peek- 
ing over the top of their book, 
waiting for the others to crack. 

I'll bet that you'd suffer 
through a few dirty dishes in or- 
der to have three kids on the 
principals list. I'll bet my wife 
and I both make the dean's list 
this semester. (cont, pg 2) 



(The Neighborhood cont) 

I'm telling you, we're all 
going to be genius' before those 
dishes get done. 

But then again, I really am 
tired of paper plates and micro- 
wave food. And we haven't spo- 
ken to one and other for at least 
five weeks. And the smell!! 
Peeeuuu!! For the sake of sanita- 
tion, I suppose someone should 
wash them. We could have an 
outbreak of cholera or something. 

But then again, maybe not. 
No self respecting germ in its 
right mind would want to live in 
that mess. And besides, if I give 
in this time I will set a precedence 
and forever more be expected to 
wash the dishes when they pile 
up. They'll know that I'm the 
weak one, that I'll wimp out and 
wash them. No sir, I'm not going 
to be the one to give in. 

Well, thanks for being con- 
cerned about us, I hope that an- 
swers your question. And I'm 
really sorry, I didn't think you 
could smell them from outside. 
By the way, I never heard of this 
neighborhood committee before. 
Uh, wait! Please don't slam 
thaat!" 

Homework Day 

Homework Day. All day. 
Monday September 25, 1995, 
from 8:00am to9:00pm. Room 
210 Montgomery Hall. Come 
alone or bring your study 
group. 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
Campus of Clarion Univereity of Pennsylvania, 1 801 W Firsl St„ 
Oil City, PA 16301 Ariiclir, wiihin the publication reflect the 
philosophy ofVcnango Campus and dn not ncccssaiily represent 
theofncialposilionofClarion University ofPcnnsylvania-Clanon 
Univeraity is an affinnative action equal opportunity employer. 



Adult Learner's 
Organization 

The A.L.O. will hold regu- 
lar weekly meetings in Rhoades 
Hall every Monday at 1 1 :45 am. 

The Adult Learner's Orga- 
nization provides academic, so- 
cial, and emotional support for 
all studnets at Venango Campus. 

We actively advocate for the 
comfort and safety of our fellow 
students. Our events and activi- 
ties are fiin and family oriented, 
and we require no membership 
fees. 

The A.L.O. needs new 
voices and ideas. We invite you 
to attend our next scheduled meet- 
ing on September 25. 



Notice! 



I.D. camera must be sent 
out for repairs! 

Some students who had 
I.D.'s taken last week will need 
to have their pictures retaken! 

The camera will be back 
in about 2 weeks. Keep reading 
the Voice for update. 

Freshman Senators 

The votes are in and the 
talleydone. The following Fresh- 
man students will be joining Ve- 
nango Campus Student Senate: 

Dustin Knight 
Sabrina Ritchey 
David Callahan 
Christine Hulsizer 

Congratulations! We know 
you will give us your best. 



"The surest way 
to be late is to have 
plenty of time." 

Submitted anonymously 

Yearbook 
Gets Underway 

The first yearbook meeting 
will be held on September 26 at 
2:00pmtill3:00pminRoomll7 
Frame Building. 

Everyone is welcome to join 
the staff. 

For further info, please con- 
tact Dr. Mcbride or Linda Owens 
and Mandy Black, co-editors of 
the yearbook. 

Write Inn Is There 
For You 

The consultants and hours 
have expanded for the Write Inn 
in room 105, Frame. 
Gene Horner Mon 9-11 

Michele Eckert Tues- 11-5:30 
Barb Koehler Mon 1-3 

Karen Richardson Mon 3-5 
DebMcFadden Mon 5:30-7:30 
Karen Baugher Tue 5:30-7:30 
Mary Beth Conner Wed 1-3 
Donna Wolski Wed 3-5 

Linda Owens Thu 10:30-12:30 
Michelle Eckert is in Rhoades 
Center on Monday 12:15-3:15. 

Eating Disorder 
Club 

Wednesdays 2:30-4:00 
Room 202 Montgomery 
Contact Kay King, Counselor 
if interested. 



Fall Cultural 
Calendar 

Clarion University has a 
wide variety of events scheduled 
for this Fall. Most of them are 
free or discounted to us, Clarion 
University students. 

Here are a few of the events 
slated for the near future: 
9/25 Golf at Mercyhurst Invit. 
9/26 UAB Movie Night (Clarion 
Theatres) TBA 

9/27 College Fair, Gemmell 
Multi Purpose, 7:00 pm -10:00. 
9/27 Tennis vs Edinboro, 
9/28 Volleyball at Mercyhurst 
9/28 Randy Higgle, Comedian, 
Rhoades Auditorium, Venango 
Campus, 8:00 pm. Presented by 
Venango Campus Activity Board 
9/29 Cultural Program, 
Gemmell Multi-Purpose Room, 
Main Campus, 7:00 pm. Pre- 
sented by Clarion International 
Association. 

9/29 Cahil Dunne "Irelands 
Happy Man", UAB Coffee- 
house, Reimer Snack Bar, 8:30pm 
9/30 Family Day. Football vs 
Millersville 2:00pm, Pre-game 
parade, (Chap Parking lot to Sta- 
dium) 12Noon, Cheerleader 
Alumni Game, Stadium, 2:00pm 
10/2 "What ifthe US Supreme 
Court Looked Like This?"(aU 
women). Clarion County Court- 
house, 7:00 pm. Presented by 
Our Foremother's Legacy Project. 
10/2 Tennis vs Pitt 3:00pm 
10/2 Golf 
Rhododendron Classic 



^^^^^^ 



Attention New J»bilee Kitchen 



Freshman 

The Venango Campus Ad- 
vising Committee will host a 
"Meet Your Advisor" pizza lun- 
cheon for NEW FRESHMAN 
students on Wednesday October 
4, from 1 1 :30 am till 1 :00 pm in 
Rhoades Center. 

This informal luncheon wall 
give faculty and student advisees 
an opportunity to meet and "get 
acquainted" out side the office 
setting. 

A luncheon sign up sheet 
will be available in Frame Office 
beginning Monday the 25th, that's 
today! Because of time con- 
straints, not all faculty will be 
available for the entire luncheon. 
When you sign up, we will be 
able to tell you what time your 
advisor will be attending. 

The luncheon is free to all 
new, first semester, Venango 
Campus Freshman students. 

Don't Know Your 

Advisor's Name? Check 

The "Red Wall" Outside 
Frame Office. 

Telephone Registration 

for next semester begins 

in October! 

Poster Sale BSrcIST"."^. 

The Venango Bookstore 
Poster Sale is through October 
6. Buy one get second at 1/2 
price, buy 2 posters get 1 Free! 
(1/2 price or free poster of equal 
or lesser value.) 



When you're a woman on 
foodstamps and welfare and find 
your self also getting help at Ju- 
bilee Kitchen in Pittsburgh, you 
have no fun money at all. Thus, 
someone's castoffs, oversize cos- 
tume jewelry, sample lipsticks, 
soaps you get in motel rooms — 
almost any little thing— can 
brighten your life. 

If you get your discards to 
me, I'll send them there. 

Once, for instance, I was 
given a pair of overwhelming 
earrings, which went to the 
Kitchen. There my girlfriend, 
they call her "the earring lady", 
gave them to a woman who'd just 
come out of prison. Now THAT 
was making someone's day. 

Remember the Jubilee 
Kitchen when you clear out old 
boxes and cartons. For jewelry, 
the bigger and gaudier, the bet- 
ter. For cosmetics, smaller pre- 
ferred. ^ ^ ,, ^ 
Dr. Joan Huber 



13 Year-Old Leads 
Astronomy Class 

Justin Wick, age 1 3 , is in the 
eighth grade at Kams City Jr/Sr 
High. This summer he attended 
Clarion University, taking "Earth 
Science 200-Solar System As- 
tronomy", ranking the highest in 
the class. 

Justin qualified to take the 
course by being Johns Hopkins 
Center for Talented Youth re- 
gional winner. A deciding factor 
in the Hopkins award was Wick's 
combined score of 1190 on the 
Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT). 



Student Senate States Mission Leadership Series 



The Student Senate selected their mission and 
goals this week at their first meeting. 

Mission: The Student Senate pledges to be 
efficient problem solvers and effective liaisons 
between faculty, students, and administration. 
We will be information sources and promote 
active participation on campus. We will also 
work as a team toward common goals that 
represent student concerns and enjoy our re- 
sponsibilities through student social interac- 
tion. 

Senate Goals For 1995-96 

To increase student participation in the 
understanding of the Student Senate functions 
on campus. 

To create positive conclusions to Senate 
issues and projects. 

To act as a support network for students on 
campus and act as facilitators to available ser- 
vices. 



Student Senate Committees 

Student Senate needs student representatives 
to the following campus committees. If you are 
interested, please contact Diane Morrison or Dr. 
Barb Reagle. 

1. Discipline Committee 

2. President's Student Advisory Committee 

3. Parking Committee 

4. Faculty Forum 

5. Venango Campus Faculty Senate Committee 

6. Advising Committee 

7. Honors Committee 

8. Perkins Committee 

9. Commencement Committee 

10. Clarion Student Senate Liaison 

There is a need for 1 6 student represen- 
tatives. Get involved and get experienced! 



Thursday night at 7:00pm till 8:00pm, the 
Leadership Workshop is entitled, "Leadership 
Styles". 

Students attending at least four of the six 
workshops will receive a certificate of completion, 
validation for entry on the new Student Develop- 
ment Transcript and an invitation to the leaders 
convocation in November. 

Sessions will be video taped for those students 
unable to attend because of class. The tapes may be 
signed out from Room 213 Montgomery. 

Beginner-Beginner 

Computer Introduction Workshop 

Friday Sept. 29, 10 AM - Noon 

Frame Computer Lab 

Preregister in Frame Office 

Space is Limited 

Computer skills are an absolute necessity for 

college students and for employability. So even if 

you think you hate computers, it is very important 

for you to "bite the bullet" and learn how to use 

them. You may learn to like them. 

Tutor Schedule 



Gayle Downey 

Tue: 2piii-3:30pm Thur: 2pm-3:30pin 

Biology, Speech, Sociology. American Government, 
Philosophy, Earth Science 

Mary Henchell 

Mon: 2pm-5pni Wed: 2piii-5piii 

Fri: lpm-4pm 

Financial Accounting. Principals of Macroeconomics 

Diane Morrison 

Mon: 5pm-6pni Wed: 5pm-6pm 

Sat: ll:30am-l:30pm 

Nursing Process I, Biology, Chemistry 

Tom Weiser 
Mon: 4:30-6:30pni Wed: 4:30-6:30pni 

Sat: 9am-10am 

Basic Algebra. Intermediate Algebra. Applied Finite 
Math, financial Accounting 



Phyllis Bau);hman 

Mon: 8ani-l2noan Thur: Sam-lpm 

Human Exceptionalities, Human Relations Skill Training, 
Neurological Impairments & PhysicaJ Disabilities, 
Behavior Mgmt., Pasic Eanh Science, Basic Biology, 
General Psychology 

Kim Bish 

Tue: 6:30-9:00pm Wed: l:30-4:30pm 

Thur: 9am-10:30am Sat: 10am-12noon 

Mgmt 120, Legal Environment I, Computer Information 
Processing 

Kelly Doverspike 

Mon: 3pm-Spm Tue: I0am-I2noon 

Civil Litigation, Legal Research, Legal Environment I 



VENANGO CA^IPUS A.iCH.VES 



THE 


















V e n 


a 


n 


g 


o 


V o 


m 

I 


c 


e 


BULLETIN 



Editor: Lee Masters 



Volume 22 No. 7 




October 9, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



ALF 



No, it's not your favorite TV 
show. It's Autumn Leaf Festi- 
val, held annually in Clarion. 

We have Oil Heritage Week 
in Oil City, Applefest in Franklin 
and Clarion has their ALF. 

The week began October 7 
and runs through October 14. 

The streets in Clarion are 
full of crafts, food and shows. Of 
course all the merchants have 
their special sale stuffs. 

This week, Molly 
McFadden and Kori Kellogg, 
our Homecoming representa- 
tives have the honor of joining in 
the activities of ALF, as this is 
Clarion's Homecoming weekend. 

The fun for them will start 
on Thursday, they will be in- 
volved in the activities on Friday, 
and will be in the ALF parade 
Saturday at Noon. 

The Homecoming Queen 
will be crowned during half- 
time at the football game. Clarion 
vs Shippensburg, which begins 
at 2:00 pm 

We should all experience 
ALF once in our life. This year 
we should experience ALF to 
support Molly and Kori. This is 
a great experience for them. 



Case No. 
61004198FU 



Let me introduce myself- 
you can call me Case Number 
61004198FU. You've met me 
before, but you've already called 
me by a different name of your 
choosing. Names like: welfare 
bum, lazy, good-for-nothing. 

You stand behind me in gro- 
cery stores, spying overmy shoul- 
der to make sure you tax dollars 
aren't being stolen and abused. 

Since you're a member of 
the working class you seem to 
think that gives you the right to 
dictate my life. You assume that 
since I am on Public Assistance I 
am incapable of making intelli- 
gent decisions concerning my 
future. 

That's enough! I've decided 
you need to be enlightened. 

I am not simply a mindless 
case number in the states com- 
puter system. I am first and fore- 
most a mother of two terrific 
sons. Even more so than that I am 
struggling to escape the ever 
crushing dependency of the state 
welfare system by returning to 
college so I can make opportuni- 
ties available in the job market 
that weren't available before. 

(Cont 3rd column) 



What Is Your 
Habitual Ritual? 

There are times that being 
habitual is good and sometimes 
it can be bad. 

Whenever I need to print out 
a page of this paper to proof, I go 
outside and smoke a cigarete 
while it's doing its thing. 

My smoking is habitual and 
not so good. 

Most of my classes are in the 
evening. When I leave class I go 
home and do my homework im- 
mediately while it is still fresh in 
my mind. 

This is a good habitual ritual. 

Synonyms: ingrained, fixed, 
routine, automatic, disciplined 



(Case cont.) 

This is a daily struggle for 
me because I have to juggle my 
children, finances, and educa- 
tion to fit into a tightly calculated 
time frame. I have no time or 
money to experience and "small 
pleasures" of life like the average 
person. I doubt this introduction 
will improve your attitude to- 
wards myself or others like me 
but at least I feel better knowing 
that someday I may be your su- 
pervisor. 



"Boy, I Should 

Have Used The 

Write Inn" 

Don't find yourself saying 
these words when you get that 
unwanted grade on your papers. 

Peer consuhants are avail- 
able to tutor you towards confi- 
dence and independence in 
your writing. 

Consultatns are available in 
Room 105 Frame, the Write Inn. 

Gene Horner Men 9-11 
Michele Eckert Tue 11-5:30 
Barb Koehler Mon 1-3 
Karen Richardson Mon 3-5 
Deb McFadden Mon 5:30-7:30 
Karen Baugher Tue 5:30-7:30 
MaryBeth Conner Wed 1-3 
Donna Wolski Wed 3-5 
Linda Owens Thu 10:30-12:30 
Michele Eckert is available in 
Rhoades Center on Mondays from 
12:15-3:15. 



Scholarship Update 

There has been a change in 
the eligibility requirements for 
the William Magagnotti Schol- 
arship. 

The family has indicated 
they want the scholarship to be 
available to anyone. (Previously 
you had to be a child of a staff 
member. ) 

You must indicate a finan- 
cial need and be in good standing 
here at Clarion University. 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
CampusofCUiion Univereily of Pennsylvania, 1801 W.Firsl Si.. 
OilCily, PA 16301. Articles wilhm tlic publication reflect tlie 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
the official position of Clarion University. Clarion University of 
Pennsylvania is an afTirmative action equal opportiuiily em- 
ployer. 



Campus Sweaters 
100% Wool 

On sale through October 17 
Handkiiit- 100% Wool 

Campus Peddler Sweaters 

Cardigans & Pullovers 

Many Colors & Styles 

$48.00 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Don't Forget 

Spirit Day 
Each Tuesday 

Through November 28, 
wear a CU T-Shirt, 
Sweatshirt, or Jacket into 
the bookstore and get 15% 
off any CU merchandise. 

Not in conjunction with any other 
sale promotions. 



Snack Bar Specials 

Mon: Scalloped Potatoes/Ham 
Tues: Stuffed Cabbage/ 

Mashed Potatoes 
Wed: Meatball Subs 
Thur: SloppyJoes/ 

Macaroni & Cheese 

Note: The Snack Bar will close 
at 4:00 PM on Thursday Oct. 
12 due to the Mystery Dinner 
Theater. 



Open House 

Today, Monday the 9th, the 
Write Inn will be holding it's 
open house from 9:00 am to 7:30 
pm, in the Write Inn, Room 105 
Frame. 

Everyone is invited to at- 
tend, check out the resources and 
the consultants available. 

Refreshments will be served. 
See you there! 

Peer Consultants: 

Gene Horner 

Michele Eckert 

Barb Koehler 

Karen Richardson 

Deb McFadden 

Karen Baugher 

Mary Beth Conner 

Donna Wolski 

Linda Owens 



Student Senate 

Committees 

Appointed 

Discipline - Leslie McClure, 
Hope Fitzgerald, PatBrison, Kim 
Bish, Toni Schneider 
President's Student Advisory- 
Chris Geisford, Gayle Downey 
Parking - Jay Blondheim 
Faculty Forum -Diane Morrison 
Venango Campus Faculty 
Senate -Michele Eckert 
Advising - Karen Richardson 
Honors - Earl Covell, Mary Ray 
Perkins - Pam Barger 
Commencement - Denise Irwin 
Clarion Student Senate Liason 
- Undecided 



Club Yourself An Advisor? 



Enrolled Students: Stu- 
dents who have accumulated 12 
or more credits (this does not 
include the credits you are taking 
this semester-Fall 1995) must 
submit a Change Of Status 
Form by December 1995 in or- 
der to be considered for nursing 
classes beginning in the Fall 1996. 



Hurry, Hurry, 
Step Right Up 

The Learning Skills Center 
is having a Study Fair from 9:00 
AM till 9:00 PM on Monday 
October 1 6 at Rhoades Center. 

Tutors will be available. 
Watch for announcements, of the 
hours, which tutors will be avail- 
able. 

Refreshments will be 
served. 



Buck-A-Rub 

Take a moment for your- 
self, one Monday a month, and 
get a back rub. It will relax you 
and help out the Psychology Club 
as well. 

The back rubs start today 
in Rhoades, from 1 lam till 2pm. 

If you miss out today, plan 
on November 13 and again De- 
cember 4 for yourself or buy a 
friend a present. The price is $2 
or 3 tickets for $5 and can be 
purchased from a club member 
or at Rhoades Desk. 



Ski Club - Every other Monday: 
1:00 PM, Rhoades Center 

Psychology Club- Tues: 4:30 
Rhoades Center 

A.L.O. - Mondays: 1 1:45 AM 
Rhoades Center (Come See 
What We Are About) 

C.A.B. (Campus Activities 
Board) Weds: 4:30 PM 
Rhoades Center 

Paralegal Club - Thursdays 
6:00 PM, Montgomery Lobby 

Women's Support Group - Wed 

2:00 PM, Room 118 Frame 

Creative Artisians - Tues 2:00 
Rhoades Center 



Calendar of Events 

Oct 9 Stanley Plumly 

Poetry reading, 7:30 pm 
Moore Hall, Clarion 

Oct 12/13 Menu Mayhem 
"Recipe for Murder" 

A Murder Mystery Dinner Event 
6:30 pm Rhoades Center 
Venango Campus 

Oct 14 Homecoming 

Autumn Leaf Parade 
Main St., Clarion -Noon 
Football vs Shippensburg 2 pm 



Your advisor is not the 
same as your mentor. 

You must meet with your 
advisor to schedule your classes. 
So you think you don't need help? 
Well You Do Need Their Sig- 
nature On Your Schedule. 

Go see your advisor. If you 
don't know who your advisor is. 
Check The Red WaU In Frame 

Pajama Party 
Benefit 

I was getting ready for a 
yard sale this week, cleaning out 
the bathroom closet, wondering 
where all the sheets and blankets 
came from that we never use. 
The worse part of getting ready 
for the sale is figuring a price and 
marking each item. 

Yesterday I saw a poster 
that caught my attention and 
promised to save me alot of work 
and help some one else at the 
same time. 

First American Home Care 
of Seneca is hosting a Pajama 
Party Benefit. The volunteers 
wall be acceptingpajamas, robes, 
blankets, and other bedding 
items for the needy and home 
bound in our area. 

Thursday, Oct 26 -Noon 
till 6:00 PM, take your dona- 
tions to Duawl Prefessional 
Plaza parking lot, across from 
Mongs Fast and Fresh on Route 
257 in Seneca. 

Let your Fall cleaning 
project or just a look in the closet 
help our neighbors. 



Lonely 

by Lora A Lamb 

Dejected due to the awareness of being alone; 
Synonym: Forlorn 

Phillip sat one day after he turned sixteen and 
told himselfhe was lonely. Yes, lonely. Lonely to 
be with only one person for the remainder of his 
life. Lonely to do what he never had a chance for. 
Lonely to know what he liked, what he wanted to 
do, what his favorite color was, and just remember 
his own birthdate. 

He was lonely. His heart was empty. His 
mindnothisown. His soul tumbling in a void. His 
body being used like a hooker. He was constantly 
lonely. 

But Phillip Miles' loneliness was purley men- 
tal. There were women in his life, lots of women, 
though none could keep his interest. Phillip felt 
like an actor, but the only role he was best at was 
being lonely. 

His emotions would peak and falter as if at 
once. Phillip's work was quite suited for his quick 
emotions. He was a salesman. No, not the love 'em 
and leave 'em type. He was the type of salesman 
who sold himself in return for themselves. Not 
mattering if intercourse was part of the transaction. 
Though on occasion of meeting one of his woman 
friends, Phillip was on the carpet before he'd intro- 
duced himself. Apparently, (he came to find later) 
she had been watching porno movies and drinking 
whiskey since she woke. 

For him, the fact was when she opened the 
door and he looked into her eyes, Phillip saw her: 
The mind, soul, and heart. He fell deeply in love 
with this her, then the feeling disappeared. Phillip 
Miles fell in love every hour, ( if averaged on a daily 
bases over a course of a year) or whenever he met 
a girl. 

The women he met were all of different types, 
races, descriptions, and personalities. One he was 
fond of had black hair, blue eyes. She was tanned 
and toned with a sweet disposition and old fash- 
ioned mannerism. The one he least liked was a 
blonde haired, brown eyed, plump girl with the 
personality of a pitbull and the temper of a doberman. 



So, some were jealous of the others, because 
he stayed friends with them all. Sometimes they 
were hard to keep track of. He would forget ones 
birthday or remember anothers on that birthday. 
He surprised even himself keeping up with them 
the way he did. And so Phillip's life went on day 
by day with countless women; Tiresome, but Phillip 
went on. 

He was mentally tired of remembering names, 
addresses, birthdays, favorite colors, and the such 
so many women like men to remember. He was 
physically tired of going from place to place, 
sleepless nights, and endless days. His hear ached 
at being caught up with so many others and himself 
being unimportant. He had no time for himself. 

The feeling of deep, true love was there and 
gone, despite his mother's constant ravings about 
how a deep, true love stays with you till you die. 
They will always be with me, he'd reply to her 
remark. She would only smile and say, "Yes, in 
your heart they stay. Your right.", pat his head, and 
shoo him away. His mother never understood the 
women he met through his entire life- since his age 
of reason- would physically be with him every day. 

Phillip forgot about the playground his mother 
took him to. His ash blonde hair would catch in the 
breeze as he swung high in the air, almost to the bar 
of the swing set. His hands had gripped the chains 
so tight his knuckles would whiten and his eyes 
gleam with joy, while his open mouth caught the 
wind he's made. But he met women at the park and 
no longer went. 

He forgot about the teddy bear he slept with at 
age four, and longed to hold it again. He thought 
he would cry but only remembered on. 

Phillip forgot about the little red fire truck he 
played with as a toddler: The one which he'd push 
a button and make the sirens blare and push to make 
lights twirl. He now pushed a stone on the side- 
walk, recalling his favorite toy and made the fire 
truck noises little boys make. 

Phillip sat on the curb and rain began to pour, 
forming puddles and matting his hair. The rain 
reminded him of the summer he insisted on wear- 
ing his raincoat and goulashes to play outside 
despite the blazing, hot sun. 

(Cont. next page) 



(Lonely-continued) 

He laughed and got up to jump in the puddles. 
His sneakers filled with water, making squishy 
noises when he walked. He stuffed his hands in his 
jacket pockets and followed the flow of water in the 
gutter. He wanted to be like the flow; Free and 
having a destination. He longed to have a purpose 
and surely it wasn't pleasing all the women or 
selling himself 

Phillip began to hate giving himself to them 
and having them take up all his time. He wanted to 
live and not be lonely, but he looked into her eyes 
through the rain- or tears, he wasn't sure- and fell 
deeply in love with her. The feeling instantly 
disappeared as Phillip. 

Phillip Miles died in the rain from being 
lonely. 

Yes, he was lonely for himself. 

Tutor Schedule 

Gayle Downey Tue/Thu 2:00-3:30pm 

Biology, Speech, Sociology, Amer. Government, 

Philosophy, Earth Science 

Mary Henchell Mon/Wed 2-5pm Fri l-4pm 
Financial Accounting, Prin. of Macroeconomics 

Diane Morrison Mon/Wed 5-6pm Sat 11:30-1:30 
Nursing Process I, Biology, Chemistry 

Tom Weiser Mon/Wed 4:30-6:30pm, Sat 9-lOam 
Basic Algebra, Intermediate Algebra, 
Applied Finite Math, Financial Accounting 

KiniBish Tue 6:30-9pm Wed l:30-4:30pm 
Thur9-10:30am Sat 10-Noon 
Management 120, Legal Environment 1, 
Computer Information Processing 

Kelly Doverspike Mon 3-5pm Tue 10-Noon 
Civil Litigation, Legal Research, 
Legal Environment I 

Phyllis Baughman Mon 8ani-Noon Thur Sam- 1pm 
Human Exceptionalities, Human Relation 
Skills,Neurological Impairments, Behavior Mgmt. 
Basic Earth Science & Biology, Gen. Psych. 



'Tarlimentary 
Procedures'' 

Thursday, in Montgomery Hall, the 
Leadership Series "Parlimentary Proce- 
dures" workshop begins at 7:00 pm in Room 
101. 

This is the fourth of six workshops 
presented to students. Are you a leader? 

If you attend at least four of the work- 
shops you will receive a certificate of comple- 
tion. If you are unable to attend because of 
classes, the sessions are video taped and are 
available in room 2 1 3 for you to sign out and 
watch. 

Next week, October 19, the work shop 
is entitled "Meeting Skills". 

''Self Defense'' 
For Women 

Adult Learner's Organization will pro- 
vide a "self defense" course for any women 
on campus, if there appears to be a demand/ 
interest for this type of program. This is not 
karate or kung fli etc. 

Any women interested in this free 
course, please sign up at Rhoades Center. 

What Is "Networking"? 

The Job Search Skills Video Workshop, 
continues this week with "Networking". 

Make it a point to be in Rlioades on 
Tuesday at 8 AM OR Wednesday at I PM 
OR Friday at 9 AM. 

Every week there is something different 
presented to help as we enter or reenter the 
job market. Help yourself by attending. 



Applause Series 

Campus Activities Board 

Venango Campus, Clarion University 

and 



PARKER/HUNTER 



present 



^^t. /MENU , 

«« ^^«^^ MAYHEM 

''Recipe for Murder' 




A Murder 

Mystery 

Dinner Event 



Tliiirsciay or Friday 
October 12 or 13 

6:30 p.m 



RHOADES CENTER 
VENANGO CAMPUS 



Ctncral Public Children under 18 Clarion University Students 
S15.00 SIO.OO $6.00 



Tickets and in/orrrulion JVJiljble at 

V«n J ngo Campus Book Storir or by calling 676-6591 . 

TICKETS MUST BE PURCHASED IN ADVANCE - NO DOOR SALES 



VLNA^^GO CAKiPUS AuCH.^ES 
"'CT ! 6 1995 



THE 






F e n a 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 8 


October 16, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



The Nature of 
Things 




by Lee Masters 



I slam on my brakes every 
time the tiniest of animal, reptile 
amphibian or bird gets on the 
road. Yes even those toads that 
some say look like a leaf or glob 
of tar. You'd think I'd have whip 
lash and would be hanging out 
with Edger Snyder. 

Dave Barry the humorist 
wrote an article, which was re- 
printed in last weeks Clarion Call, 
titled Rodent Revolt. You have to 
get a copy and read it. This article 
brought tears to my eyes. 



Woodchucks holding 
people hostage in a sewage plant 
& squirrels charging children as 
they play, is hard for me to be- 
lieve. I do believe the one about 
the bees attacking a TV reporter 
because of his hair gel. 

The news of all the animals 
lives I have saved by braking, I'm 
sure has spread throughout the 
forest and could only add to their 
goodnature. They are not akin to 
disgruntled postal workers. 

Last week I shared the Ro- 
dent Revolt article with my 1 1 
year old daughter. On our way to 
Scouts we watched a squirrel 
cartwheel & triple flip, king-fu 
style, across a four lane highway, 
only to attack a blue sedan. 

We laughed and cried si- 
multaneously. We weren't sure 
which was appropriate. 



Get Connected 

Are you a minority stu- 
dent who feels lonely, isolated; 
wish you had more connec- 
tions? 

Come see Dr. Barb Reagle 
in Room 212, Montgomery. 



61004198FU ID^d 

Denise Crawford was the 
author of last weeks article 
titled Case No. 61004198FU. 

We look forward to more 
of her talented and witty writ- 
ing to be submitted. 



An Eccentric 
View 

By Joan R Huber 

Are you unmotivated? Do 
"Success" and "Career" speakers 
leave you cold? Congratulations; 
you're one of the few to recog- 
nize telecultureBS. Think about 
Socrates and Jesus, about Moses, 
about Jimmy Carter. Were they 
successful career people, or did 
they give their best to make a 
better world? There IS a differ- 
ence. Career is about YOU, and 
so is success. Making a better 
world is about other people. 

Does "goal-oriented" also 
leave you cold? Congratulations; 
you're one of those who take time 
to smell the flowers. If you're 
TOO goal-oriented, you miss all 
the goodies when you look some- 
thing up in the dictionary. Gaelic 
stone inscriptions and Druidic 
temples in New England that 
antedate Leif Ericson were iden- 
tified by hobbyists and by a per- 
son more interested in learning 
than in climbing the professional 
ladder. 

Aim for righteousness, for 
helping others. 



(Continued Pg 3) 



Organizations Job Search Skills ^ ^. „ . 

Video Testing Begins 



To Join 



Hey! There are plenty of 
things you can do to get involved 
with Campus activities. There 
are so many clubs and organiza- 
tions. Check these out! 

Adult Learners Organization 

Business Club 

Campus Activity Board 

Council for Exceptional 

Children 

Creative Artisans 

Legal Assistants 

Newspaper Staff 

Nursing Club 

Herb Club 

Outdoor Club 

Phi Theta Kappa 

(Academic Honorary) 

Psychology Club 

Ski Club 

Student Senate 

T.O.T.A.L. (Education Club) 

Yearbook Staff 



Enrolled Students: Students 
whohaveaccumulated IZormore 
credits (this does not include the 
credits you are taking this semes- 
ter-Fall 1995) must submit a 
Change of Status Form by De- 
cember 1995 in order to be con- 
sidered for nursing classes begin- 
ning in the Fail 1996. 



The Venango Voice periodically by the Venango Campus of 
Clanon University of Pennsylvania, 1 801 W Fu3l Si,., Oil Cily, 
PA 1 fi30 1 , Articles wiihin the publicaiion reflect the philosophy 
of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent of official 
position of Clarion I Iniveraity of Pennsylvania. Clarion Univer- 
sity is an afTirmalive action equal oppominiiy employer. 



This weeks Job Search Skills 
Video is titled "Strategy". It is 
showing in Rhodes at the follow- 
ing times: 

Tue. 8:00 am 

Wed. 1:00 pm 
Fri. 9:00 am 

Study Fair 

The Learning Skills Center 
and C.A.B. are having a Study 
Fair from 9 am to 9 pm on Mon- 
day, October 16, at Rhoades 
Center. The Study Fair is to give 
the students "get together time" 
to prepare for mid-terms 

Tutors from the Learning 
Skills Center vsdll be available at 
different times during the day to 
answer questions and C.A.B. is 
having Tie-Dyeing activities. 

Be on the look out for more 
information. 

Write Inn? J* 
Stop In! 

Peer consultants and re- 
sources are there for you. 

Gene Homer Mon9-ll 

Michele Eckert Tues 11-5:30 
Barb Koehler Mon 1-3 

Karen Richardson Mon 3-5 
Deb McFadden Mon 5:30-7:30 
Karen Baugher Tue 5:30-7:30 
Mary Beth Conner Wed 1-3 
Linda Owens Thu 10:30-12:30 

Michele is at Rhoades Cen- 
ter on Monday from 12:15-3:13. 



Sign up sheets are now 
available, in Frame Office, 
for the English and Math 
placement tests that will be 
given Tuesday, October 24 at 
6:30 pm and 7:45 pm, re- 
spectively. 




• • • • « " V — I ~< »> » • • • 

FROM yOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Close Out - Selected 

Plush 

Prices Range 

from 
$6.99 - $20.99 



Nursing Novelty Items 

50% OFF 

Nursing Dolls 

Plush 

Journals 

Note Paper 



Tuesday is Spirit Day 
through November 28th! 



(Eccentric View from Pg.l) 

Remember, a great book from 
the library is equally available to 
a professor and a burger-flipper. 
But simple folk with sights set on 
a brand-new Olds Gutless Cierra 
'98 and a $350,000 house have no 
time to read because they're al- 
ready owned by their plastic and 
their banks. 

It's your life, your only one; 
live it righteously, YOUR way, 
the INTELLIGENT way, and 
don't buy into slogans and 
buzzwords. 



Why is 'X' a Kiss? 

Our custom of putting X's 
at the end of letters and notes to 
symbolize kisses grew out of me- 
dieval legal practices. In order 
to indicate good faith and hon- 
esty in those days, the sign of St 
Andrew - a cross- was placed 
after the signature on all impor- 
tant documents. 

Thereafter, contracts and 
agreements were not considered 
binding until each signer added 
St. Andrew's cross after his 
name. Then he was required to 
kiss the document to further 
guarantee faithful performance 
of his obligations. The cross 
was drawn hurriedly, and ofter 
it was tilted and looked much 
like the letter "x". 



Camping Trip 
Rescheduled 

Due to the weather, the Out- 
door Glub Fall Family Gamping 
Trip has been rescheduled to 
October 20 and 21. 

Remember, the camping is 
free and you are asked to bring a 
tureen dish for Saturdays meal. 



MAC Machine 

Anyone interested in 
having an automated teller 
machine put on campus? 

Please sign the surveys 
that will be posted on 
bulletine boards in Rhoades, 
Frame, and Montgomery 
Hall. -Thankyou- 



Snack Shop Specials 

Mon Beef Tip over Noodles 

Tues Chicken Salad 
Pita Sandwich 

Wed Goulash w/ Salad 

Thur Chicken and Biscuit 
w/ vegetable 

All Specials are $2.50 




OffThe Beaten Path: 
A Lunch Break 

Student Services invites you 
to join them in their anti-stress 
series to be held in Rhoades. 

Each Wednesday at noon, 
from now through November 15, 
you are invited to digest a light 
lunch and information on reliev- 
ing stress. 

The schedule is: 

Oct 18 Massage Therapy 
Oct 25 Against All Odds 
Nov 1 Is There Life Out 

There? 
Nov 8 Creative Artisans 

Demonstration 
Nov 15 Clarion Lab 

Jazz Band 



Campus Culture 

Briefly: I over heard sev- 
eral students talking about the 
poetry reading they attended at 
Main Campus on October 9. It is 
worth while to attend these events 
and with others attending I'm sure 
rides are available. 

Oct. 18 "A Celebration of 
Latino Heritage in Religion" 

Hart Chapel, 7:30 pm 

Oct 22 Contemporary Music 

Marwick-Boyd Auditorium 3:15 

Oct 22 "TeU It Like A Woman" 

Sanford Gallery Exhibit Open- 
ing Reception 4:30-6:00 pm 

Oct 30 Poetry Reading Heather 
McHugh Moore Hall, 7:30 pm 



A Big Thank You 

Kim Price sends her heartfelt thanks to all 
who worked and helped to make the Murder 
Mystery Dinner Theater a success. 



Tutor Schedule 

Phyllis Baughman 

Mon: 8am-12noon Thur: 8am-lpm 

Human Exceptionalities, Human Relations Skill Training, 
Neurological Impairments & Physical Disabilities, 
Behavior Mgmt., Basic Earth Science, Basic Biology, 
General Psychology 

Kim Bish 

Tue: 6:30-9:00pm Wed: l:30-4:30pm 

Thur: 9am-10:30am Sat: 10am-12noon 

Mgmt. 120, Legal Environment I, Computer Information 
Processing 

Kelly Doverspike 

Mon: 3pm-5pm Tue: 10am-12noon 

Civil Litigation, Legal Research, Legal Environment I 

Gayle Downey 

Tue: 2pm-3:30pm Thur: 2pm-3:30pm 

Biology, Speech, Sociology, American Government, 
Philosophy, Earth Science 

Mary Henchell 

Mon: 2pm-5pm Wed: 2pm-5pm 

Fri: lpm-4pm 

Financial Accounting, Principals of Macroeconomics 

Diane Morrison 

Mon: 5pm-6pm Wed: 5pm-6pm 

Sat: ll:30am-l:30pm 

Nursing Process 1, Biology, Chemistry 

Tom Weiser 

Mon: 4:30-6:30pm Wed: 4:30-6:30pm 

Sat: 9am-10am 

Basic Algebra, Intermediate Algebra, Applied Finite 
Math, Financial Accounting 





IS YOUR 

i[ mi 111 



mm^MimiE 

GOBLIN-GRUB COOK-IM 

DATE" OCT. 27 1995 

PLACE: RHOADES CEKTER 

TIME: 5:30-?'? 

FREE FOOD AND DRINKS PROVIDED! 

OPTIONAL: BRING A TUREEN, 

ALL f. 




^^f/i;p^-ii^HP^ 




SUPPORT YOUR YEARBOOK BY 

BUYING A P5ZZA FROM THE 

YEARBOOK STAFF 

Pliiill«lll-«IWS 

COST: PCPPERONI PIZZA KIT $8 JO 
CHEESE MZIA KIT $8.00 

(THE KITS COME WITH TWO PIZZA 
SHELLS, TWO PACKAGES OF SAUCE, 
TWO PACKAGES OF CHEESE, AND THE 
PEPPERONI COME WITH TWO 
PACKAGES OF PEPPERONI) 

ORDER TOOAV AND ENJOY yoOR 
PIZZA I! 
you CAN ORDER FROM ANYONE ON ^ 

THE YEARBOOK STAFF OR SIGN UP AT //'■} 
RHOADES DESK V»> 



ijtIl/ERyiSONOCTOBER 





ro SA vc. 



^U\' 



Venango 




Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 9 


October 23, 1995 
Clarion University of PA 



Sports Predictions 

by John Grenci 

Well, you've got the two best teams in baseball 
meeting in the World Series; the Cleveland Indians 
and the Atlanta Braves. In fact, they are tow of the 
best teams you will find in any given year. Perhaps 
it will be the type of series that will bring some of 
the fans back after last season's debacle. 

The Cleveland Indians won 1 00 games which 
was amazing since only 144 games were played 
this year. They had the best hitting and pitching in 
the American League. The Braves are back in the 
World Series for the 3rd time in 4 completed 
seasons and as usual have what might be the best 
pitching staff in baseball, led by Greg Maddux, 
who is almost certain to win an unprecedented 4th 
straight Cy Young Award. 

The Indians have a better all around team, but 
the Braves have 4 games at home and have been 
there before. I'll pick the Braves in seven. 

There are two fights on November 4th. One 
is the third bout between Evander Holyfield and 
Riddick Bowe. The first two were two of the best 
fights you'll ever see. If the third one is anything 
like the first two, this rivalry might go dowTi as the 
greatest ever (yes, better than Ali-Frazier). 

Riddick Bowe is the complete fighter. He has 
size, quickness, agility, power, and he can take a 
punch. He also has become one of the most 
unlikable people in boxing. He is notorious for late 
hits and during one press conference, actually 
punched his opponent (bare-fisted) in the face. 

Evander Holyfield, on the other hand, is per- 
haps the most likable person in boxing. A soft- 



spoken Christian, he conducts himself in a gentle- 
manly manner in and out of the ring. 

What does this have to do with the fight? 
Everything, because I believe that Riddick Bowe 
will outbox Evander Holyfield but the judges will 
not see it that way. Sometimes judges see it the way 
they want to see it. Holyfield vAW win a split 
decision. 

The other fight is Mike Tyson and "Buster" 
Mathis. This fight has two things in common with 
the fight between Tyson and "Buster" Douglas. 
One is obvious; Tyson's opponents are both nick- 
named "Buster". The other is that they both had a 
parent die right before the fight. (Douglas' mother 
died a few months before the fight and he dedicated 
the fight to her.) Douglas fought the fight of his life. 
He was a 42- 1 underdog. My heart tells me that the 
same thing could happen again. My head tells me 
something else. I'll have to pick Tyson by a 5th 
round knockout. 



Flu Shots Sponsored 

Phi Theta Kappa has arranged for the Visiting 
Nurses Association to administer flu shots on cam- 
pus. They will be given in Rhoades gymnasium on 
Monday October 30 between 2:00 and 4:00 pm. 

Anyone interested in getting a flu shot needs 
to sign up in the Bookstore by Thursday, October 
26 (that is this Thursday) and pay a $5 fee. Half of 
VNA's $ 1 charge for this service is being paid for 
by Phi Theta Kappa. 

If you are interested in getting a flu shot for 
this season, be sure to sign up in the Bookstore by 
Oct. 26 deadline. 



For Your Back Club Times and 



Due to popular de- 
mand, Psychology Club will 
again be offering back rubs. Treat 
yourself or a friend to a moment 
ofrelaxationinabusyday! Tick- 
ets can be purchased from Psy- 
chology Club members or at the 
Rhoades desk for $2,00 or 3 tick- 
ets for $5.00. 

Back rubs will be given on 
Mondays- November 13 and 
December 4 from 1 1 :00 am to 2 
PM in Rhoades. 



Job Search 
Skills video 

This weeks Job Search Skills 
Video is "Employers' Expecta- 
tions" Don't forget! They are 
being shown in Rhoades at the 
following times: 

Tue. 8:00 AM 

Wed. 1:00 PM 

Thu. 9:00 AM 



Placement 
Tests 

Did you sign up for the En- 
glish and Math placement test to 
be given on Tuesday, October 24 
in Room 1 16, Frame. 

English testing is at 6:30 
pm, Math testing at 7:45 pm. 



The Venango Voice periodically by the Venango Campus of 
Clarion Univereily of Pennsylvania, 1 801 W. First St.. Oil Cily, 
PA I ^30 1 . Aiticles wiUiin the pubhcation reflect the philosophy 
of Venango Campiis and donor necessarily represent of ofTicial 
position of Clarion University of Pennsylvania, Clarion Univer- 
sity is an afTinnalive action equal opportunity employer. 



Days 



You can't say you don't 
know. 

Ski Club - Every other Monday: 
1:00, Rhoades Center 

Paralegal Club -Thursdays: 6:00 
PM, Montgomery Lobby 

Psychology Club -Tuesdays: 
4:30 PM, Rhoades Center 

A.L.O. -Mondays: 11:45 AM, 
Rhoades Center (Come See 
What We Are About) 

Women Support Group - 

Wednesdays: 2:00 PM, Rm 2 1 8 
Frame 

C.A.B. (Campus Activities 
Board) -Wednesdays: 4:30 PM, 
Rhoades Center ■ 

Creative Artisans -Tuesdays: 
2:00 PM, Rhoades Center 

Outdoor Club -Tuesdays: 
3:00 PM, Rhoades Center 



Leadership 
Workshop 

"Legal Issues in Lead- 
ership" is the topic of the 
final Leadership Workshop 
Series. 

The workshop will be 
held Oct. 26 at 7:00 pm in 
Room 101 Montgomery. 

Have you attended a 
minimum of 4? 



Congratulations 
Carrie Wilton! 

You are the winner of the 
Write-Inn's door prize! 

Carrie will receive a $20 gift 
certificate from the Venango 
Campus Bookstore. 

Thanks to all who attended 
this year's Write-Inn Open House. 
A special thanks to Hope for all 
her hard work and commitment 
to making Open House a success. 

Mac Machine 
Anyone? 

Are you interested in hav- 
ing a Mac Machine put on our 
Campus? 

Please sign the survey sheets 
that are posted on bulletin 
boards in Rhoades, Frame and 
Montgomery. 

Thank you! 

Student Success 
Series 

Presented by Student Services 

"Against All Odds" 

Remember the Georgia 
O'Keefe video presented last 
year for the Student Success 
Series? 

Well, another positive role 
model will be presented by Kay 
King, Counselor on Wednes- 
day, October 25 at Noon in 
Rhoades Center. 

A light lunch will be pro- 
vided. 



Go Directly To Jail... 
Do Not Pass Go... 

by Lora Lamb 

Several staff and administrators helped raise 
money for the March of Dimes drive on Sept. 1 3 by 
'volunteering' in the Jail & Bail. 

Sally Dolan, Darlene Hartman, Cindy Jarzab, 
and Linda Brown were all 'charged', handcuffed, 
and 'sentenced' to 'jail' located at Grandview 
Estates in Oil City. Barb Reagle judged with a firm 
gavel, even fining laughing 'criminals' and not 
stooping to bribery. 

Her Honor, Barb Reagle, said "Participation 
in the Jail & Bail showed the commitment of 
'Venango Campus to the community." 

Have you considered what the March of Dimes 
contributes to the community? 

They educate pregnant women of the impor- 
tance in staying healthy and drug-free. Nationally, 
they contribute the Mom-Mobile used to transport 
pregnant women for prenatal care. 

They have representatives in legislature to see 
the health needs of women and children are met and 
remain neutral to any political issues. 

The March of Dimes has donated grants to the 
Oil City Vo-tech, and Franklin andTitusville Hos- 
pitals for the teens Outreach Program. So, donate 
to the March of Dimes or volunteer your time. 



Linda Brown is not shown. 





BH 








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Sally Dolan 




Darlene Hartman 





Dr. Barb Reagle 



Cindy Jarzab 



Tutor Schedule "How To Quit Smoking" 



Gayle Downey Tue/Thu 2:00-3:30 pm 
Biology, Speech, Sociology, Amer. Government, 
Philosophy, Earth Science 

Mary Henchell Mon 2-5, Wed 9-12, Fri 1-4 
Computer Information Processing, Health 
Financial Accounting, Prin. of Macroeconomics 

Diane Mon-ison Mon/Wed5-6pm, Sat 11:30-1:30 
Fundamentals of Management, Music, Health 
Nursing Process I, Biology, Chemistry, A«&P 

TomWeiser Mon/Wed4:30-6:30pm,Sat9-10am 
Basic Algebra, Intermediate Algebra, 
Applied Finite Math, Financial Accounting 

Kim Bish Tue 6:30-9pm, Wed l:30-4:30pm 
Thur9-10:30am, Sat 10-Noon 
Management 120, Legal Environment I, 
Computer Information Processing, Health, 
Visual Arts, Math 050, Math 110 

Kelly Doverspike Mon 3-5pm, Tue 10-Noon 
Civil Litigation, Legal Research, 
Legal Environment I 

Phyllis Baughman Mon 8am-Noon Thur Sam- 1 pm 
Human Exceptionalities, Human Relation 
Skills, Neurological Impairments & Physical 
Disabilities, Behavior Management, Basic Earth 
Science, Basic Biology, Gen. Psychology 



Write-Inn Survey 

On November 6-9, the Write-Inn will be 
conducting a survey. 

There will be balloting in every building. 

Be sure to take part, you may be the next 
winner of 1 $20 gift certificate for the Bookstore. 



1995-1996 Clarion Venango Student 
Directories Are Now Available In 
Frame. One Per Person, Please. 



Resources are now available on reserve at 
Suhr Library on "How To Quit Smoking". 

If you are thinking of quitting smoking, con- 
sider previewing the material. The "In-control" 
program is a video, audio, and workbook resource. 
You can view the video in the Library and look 
through the material. 

To be successful at kicking the habit, it will 
help to prepare yourself for withdrawal. Great 
strategies are offered. 

For more information, leave your name and 
number on Room 204 Montgomery Hall. 

Jim Kole 

Financial Aid 

If you are a student pursuing a Business 
Degree and are working or planning to work in a 
manufacturing company, you may be elidible for 
some grant fund through Erie Technical Institute to 
help pay for your education. 

Please contact Angel Muschweck, 676-6591 
Ext. 278 or Dr. Reagle, Ext. 270. 

Attention All Paralegals 

We are trying to get Civil Litigation sched- 
uled for the 1 996 Summer session. We need at least 
12 other students who want to take this class also. 

If you are interested or have any questions, 
please contact: 

Frank Shepard Rm 20 1 Montgomery Hall 
or Rm 306 Still Hall at Clarion. 

Allison Zacherl 

Denise Crawford Rm 207 Montgomery Hall, 
Mondays 3-5 pm, Thursday 2-5 pm. 

There is a sign-up sheet at Rhoades Desk. 

Deadline to sign-up is November 30. 

Enrolled Students: Students who have accu- 
mulated 1 2 or more credits (this does not include the 
credits you are taking this semester-Fall 1995) must 
submit a Chang of Status Form by December 15, 
1995 in order to be considered for nursing classes 
beginning in the Fall 1996. 



You Are Invited 

The A.L.O. is having a "Goblin Grub" 
Cook-In in Rhoades Lounge on October 27 at 
5:30pm till ??? 

The event is FREE to students and their 
families. There will be a costume contest for 
both adults and the children. 

A.L.O. will provide Free Food And Drinks 
for the event. 

So, come join the A.L.O. for a night of fun 
and friends! See all you ghouls and gobblins 
there. 

Eng 110 and 307 
Spring 1995 Students 

Six weeks have elapsed and I still have some 
of your writer's books, learning journals and other 
materials. If you don't contact me by Oct. 26, I'll 
discard the materials and your writings and offer 
the leftover notebooks to students who want/need 
them. 

F.R.U.M.P. 

by Joan Huber 

The initials stand for Frugal, Responsible, 
Unpretentious, Mature Person, an informal group 
begun some time ago that still seems like a good 
idea: no card, no newsletter. And it's environmen- 
tal. Being frugal and mature, for example, I reject 
Maxwell House's single serving coffee bags and 
coupon. All we need is more trash in the environ- 
ment. 

Rather than trash student's uncollected jour- 
nals, I remove the used portion and offer the rest to 
other unpretentious persons. And rather than buy- 
ing endless sport water bottles, I frugally refill from 
gallon jugs of water. 

An exemplary mature person MADE Barbie 
clothes and houses with her daughter, encouraging 
another generation of frugal responsibility. And 
it's amazing how well you can decorate on FRUMP 
principles while being environmentally respon- 
sible. Any good FRUMP stories out there? 



Snack Shop Specials 

Monday - Spaghetti-Toss Salad-Garlic Bread 

Tuesday - Chicken Stir Fry 

Wednesday - Swiss Steak-Mashed Potatoes 

Thursday - Baked Potatoes w/Chili or Broccoli 
Cheese Toppings 

2nd Year Nursing Students 

Before you meet with your advisor to pre- 
register for Spring 1996 classes, obtain your AP- 
PLICATION FOR GRADUATION from the 
Administrative Office in the Frame Building. The 
fee for the form is $ 1 5. 

The Application for Graduation is to be 
completed in conjunction with your spring 
schedule. 

Attention Education 
Majors 

Vicki Harry will be on Venango Campus, to 
advise Education Majors for Spring '96 regis- 
tration, this Tue., Wed., & Thur. and again Nov. 
7, 8, 9 from 9:00 AM till Noon. 

All meetings are by appointment only so you 
must schedule via the sign-up sheet in Frame 
Office. 



Warning 



According to the Pennsylvania State Police it 
is illegal in the state of PA to hang any object from 
you rear-view mirror while opperating your ve- 
hicle. You guessed it, your parking permits for 
Clarion University fall in that catagory. 

Earl Covell was stopped and given a written 
warning for having his parking permit displayed on 
his mirror while driving his car. 



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COLD 




HATS 
JACKETS 
SCARVES 
MITTENS 



3 PAYS ONLY! 

MONDAY - WEDNESPAY 
OCT. 23 - 25 



VENANGO 
BOOK CENTER 










K e n a 


n g V i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 11 November 6, 1995 

Clarion University of PA 



Deadline 

Essay Contest 

This year's theme, for The 
Adult Learners Organization 
sponsored Essay Contest, is 
"Why Am I At Venango Cam- 
pus and Where Am I Going? 

The deadline for submis- 
sions is 4:58 PM on Monday, 
November 13, 1995. 

Rules of the contest are: 

1. There must be a cover 
sheet with your full name and 
phone number(Do not put your 
name anywhere except on the 
cover sheet) 

2. Essay must be typed and 
double spaced. Minimum of 2 
pages-Maximum of 5 pages. 

3. Submission implies per- 
mission for possible publication. 

4. Essay must address the 
contest theme. 

Get your essay to the ALO 
mailbox in Rhoades or give it to 
the Mentor at Rhoades Desk by 
Nov. 13,4:58 pm. 

Prizes will be awarded at 
the ALO Thanksgiving Dinner, 
Friday November 17. 
1st Place -$50 Gift Certificate 
2nd Place -$35 Gift Certificate 
3rd Place -$20 Gift Certificate 
The Venango Campus Bookstore 



CLEP Test 

Dates Announced 

Are you planning to take a 
CLEP Test this academic year? 
The CLEP Test is a convenient 
way to add credits to your tran- 
script without actually attending 
the class sessions. 

The savings to you are tre- 
mendous, too! You don't pay the 
normal tuition fees for the classes 
you CLEP out of; you don't pour 
dollars into your vehicle's gas 
tank for gasoline to get you to and 
from class; you don ' t spend hours 
of your valuable time attending 
classes and doing homework as- 
signments for a subject in which 
you are already proficient. 

The CLEP Test dates for the 
1995-96 year are as follows: 

Friday, November 1 7 1 995 
9:00 am MH Room 211 

Friday, January 19, 1996 
9:00 am MH Room 211 

Friday, March 15, 1996 
9:00 am MH Room 211 

Friday, May 17, 1996 
9:00 am MH Room 211 

Friday, June 21, 1996 
9:00 am MH Room 211 

Friday, August 16, 1996 
9:00 am MH Room 211 

(cent.) 



If CLEP Testing sounds like 
a good idea to you, then visit the 
Career Center in Room 211 of 
Montgomery Hall or call Cindy 
Jarzab at 676-6591 ext. 272, to 
get more information about test- 
ing fees, how to obtain an appli- 
cation form and the complete list 
of CLEP Test options with corre- 
sponding Clarion University 
equivalent courses. 



Reminders 

There is a virus on the 
PC's. Please, please please fol- 
low the instructions to clean your 
disk each time before you use the 
computers. 

Golden Eagles in Rhoades 
Gym tonight. Bring the family. 

Clarion Student Directo- 
ries, 1995-96, will no longer be 
available to currently enrolled 
studentsafter November 13. Pick 
one up in Frame if you don't have 
one. They are a great tool. 

Creative Artisans will hold 
a demonstration at Noon on No- 
vember 8, in Rhoades, as part of 
the anti-stress series sponsored 
by Student Services. A light 
lunch will be provided. 



Job Search 
Skills Video 

Hey! You shouldn't miss 
this one. This weeks Job Search 
Skills Video in titled "Interview- 
ing". Most people have to go to 
an interview sometime or another. 
These videos are being shown for 
your benefit, don't let them pass 
you by. They are being shown in 
Rhoades at the following times: 



Tue. 


Sam 


Wed. 


1 pm 


Thu. 


9 am 



Things to do 

Nov. 7- Martin Luther King Jr. 
Committee presents Dennis 
Banks, "Native American Be- 
Uefs & Culture," Hart Chapel, 
7:30pm 



Nov. 8- Our Foremothers' Legacy 
Project presents Dr. Edith Gelles 
"Remember the Ladies: Abigail 
Adams on Citizenship," Hart 
Chapel, 7pm 

Nov. 11- Music Department pre- 
sents "A Piano Workshop" with 
visiting artist Guzal Abdoullina, 

Room 231, Marwick-Boyd Fine 
Arts Building, 9am- 12pm 

Nov. 12- Orchestra concert. 

Hart Chapel, 3: 15pm 



The Venango Voice periodically by the Venango Campus of 
Clarion Univereily of Pennsylvania, 1 801 W. Firal St.., Oil City, 
PA 1 6301 Ajlicles within the publication reflect tJie philosophy 
of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent of official 
position of Clanon University of Pennsylvania. Clarion Univer- 
sity is an anumalivc action equal oppottiinity employer. 



Student 
Leaders 

Students leaders are being 
sought for summer '96. 

Throughout the fall and 
winter. The Fund for American 
Studies will be recruiting student 
leaders at colleges and universi- 
ties to live, learn, and intern in 
Washington, D.C., in the sum- 
mer of 1996. Undergraduates in- 
terested in living with peers from 
around the nation and the world, 
gaining relevant work experience 
in public policy, business, or po- 
litical journalism, and studying 
at prestigious Georgetown Uni- 
versity, are encouraged to apply. 

Numerous scholarships are 
available to each of The Fund's 
three, seven- week programs- the 
Engalitcheff Institute on Com- 
parative Political and Economic 
Systems, the Institute on Politi- 
cal Journalism, and the Bryce 
Harlow Institute on Business and 
Government Affairs. Each of the 
institutes combine internships 
throughout Washington, courses 
at GeorgetowTi University, and 
unique opportunities to meet and 
talk with national and interna- 
tional leaders at site briefings, 
lectures, and evening dialogues. 

For brochures and applica- 
tions, students should contact The 
Fund for American Studies at 
(800) 741-6964 or via e-mail at 
75677.2703@compuserve.com. 

Fear Has No Place 

In Your Life. Be 

Joyful! 



A Big A.L.O. 
Thanks! 

A big "thank you" to Dora 
Valencia and Denise Crawford 
for the wonderful ALO Hallow- 
een party. It was a fun time for 
the children because of your time 
and effort. The thirty some days 
of brainstorming, planning, in- 
venting, shopping, drawing, cut- 
ting, hanging, and advertising was 
evident. The shock on your faces 
with the turn out was priceless! 
Paula Vath 
ALO Pres. 

Thanks to all who attended 
the ALO Halloween event to 
make it such a success. All of the 
food you brought was delicious. 
The costumes were great! The 
children were overheated but 
having fun. 

It was crowded, it was 
loud, but it was fun! 

Cash Prize 

You could be a $10 cash 
winner! For the next two weeks 
the ALO will be giving away 
chances to win to those who at- 
tend meetings. Attend the No- 
vember 13 meeting and receive a 
ticket. Attend the November 20 
meeting and get a ticket. At the 
end of the November 20 meeting, 
the drawing will take place. 
Someone will recieve a $ 1 cash 
prize. No catch, just attend two 
meetings. ALO Meeting time is 
Mondays 1 1 :45 at Rhoades! ! ! 



Is ACES 
Needed Here 

Do your children get the 
child support they are entitled to? 
If not, they are among the 23 
million kids who are owed $34 
billion in support because fathers 
and mothers refuse to pay. 

What do I do? 

One divorced mother with 
children asked the same thing, 
but didn't stop there. 

In 1984 Gerri Jensen 
founded ACES - Association for 
Children for Enforcement of 
Support - with only 25 mem- 
bers. Now, ACES has 300 chap- 
ters among 47 states and 30,000 
members, of which 87% receive 
support, although ACES doesn't 
guarantee it. ACES has a $20 
membership fee since they don't 
receive government or United 
Way funds. 

I am conducting a survey 
and I need some feedback from 
students at Venango Campus. Be- 
low are three simple questions to 
answer. When done please drop 
the questionnaire into the ballet 
box located on the desk at Rhodes 
Hall. Your cooperation is greatly 
appreciated. 

Lora Lamb 



Psychology 
Club Update 

Hey folks, this is the Psy- 
chology Club again! We spon- 
sored a trip to main last week. 
We toured the Psychology De- 
partment and other points of in- 
terest such as the Women's Stud- 
ies Center and Returning Adult 
and Community Students 
(RACS) lounge at Gemmell. 

Charlene Di Calagiro will 
be with us at noon on November 
7 in Rhoades. She will be pre- 
senting a workshop, "Careers in 
Conflict", a discussion on con- 
flict resolution. Come andjoin us 
for pizza, a great discussion, and 
an all around cool time! 

We aren't done yet! Does 
your neck hurt from sitting in 
front of the computer too long? 
Is your back sore from carrying 
all those books? Faculty and 
Staff, we all know the stress you 
are under!! We are back with 
more rubs for your money. 

Come and get a back rub 
Nov 13 from Ham - 2 pm at 
Rhoades. Cost is $2 for 1 ticket 
or $5 for 3 tickets. This will get 
you relaxed enough to face that 
Algebra test! See Ya There! 



Exercise 

Helps The 

Mind 

* Co-Ed Basketball Meeting 
Nov 7th at 7:00 PM in Rhoades 

* Volleyball Tuesday and 
Thursday at 6:30 PM in Gym 

* Bowling Monday 9:00 PM 
Seneca Lanes. 3 Free Games 

* Step Aerobics Monday- 
Wednesday-Friday in the Gym 
at 7:00 AM 

* Outdoor Club Thursdays at 
6:30 pm in Rhoades 

Attention Freshman 

If you are a protege' of 
Mentor, Denise Crawford, it's 
time for a second meeting. If 
you need help with scheduling 
classes or whatever, she can 
help. 

Office hours are Monday 
3:00 - 5:00 pm and Thursday 
2:00 - 5:00 pm in Room 211, 
Montgomery Hall. 

Drop by the office or give 
her a call. 



1 . Do you feel Domestic Relations is effectively handling your case? 

2. Do you feel a program such as ACES would benefit the community? 

3. If yes, would you be interested in joinging a local ACES group? 



Annual Ethics 
Essay Contest 

The College of Arts and 
Sciences, of Clarion Uni%"ersity, 
sponsors this essay contest to 
draw attention to ethical issues 
and questions. 

The essay must be well de- 
veloped and complete in 1 800- 
3000 words. Essays must be 
original and unpublished work of 
author. Deadline is Feb 1, 1996. 

This year's theme is Envi- 
ronments of the World. Students 
are asked to submit a thoughtful 
essay based on an ethical issue 
relating to a particular environ- 
ment: e.g., business, the media, 
healthcare, education, social or 
cultural, physical resources, the 
workplace. You can even use an 
internal or imaginary setting. 

An example of a topic ques- 
tion is, "\^Tiat kind of social envi- 
ronment creates peace and har- 
mony". 

The Venango Campus con- 
tact persons for this Clarion Uni- 
versity essay contest are Dr. Joan 
Ruber and Darlene Hartman. 

Lend A Hand 

Community Services of 
Venango Caounty is looking for 
individuals to assist with their 
"Friends for Food" Thanksgiv- 
ing distribution program. 

The sign up sheet is on the 
door of Room 209 Montgomery. 
Your help is needed and appreci- 
ated on November 17 and 18. 

In conjunction, CAB is 
having the canned food dona- 
tions for the Jazz Concert on 
Nov 15. 



Everyone^ 
Vote! 

Election day is Tuesday, 
November 7, 1995. Voters across 
PA will be asked to decide 
whether to amend our state con- 
stitution to allow for the option 
of videotaped or closed-circuit 
television testimony by children 
in legal proceedings. 

Be aware of Joint Resolu- 
tion No. 1 if you aren't already: 

Shall the Pennsylvania 
Constitution be amended to 
provide 1) that a person ac- 
cused of a crime has the right to 
be "confronted with the wit- 
ness against him," instead of 
the right to "meet the witness 
face to face," and 2) that the 
General Assembly may enact 
laws regarding the manner by 
which children may testify in 
criminal proceedings, includ- 
ing the use of videotaped depo- 
sitions or testimony by closed 
circuit television? 

Don't go to the polls with 
your eyes closed. Make an edu- 
cated vote. Know what is going 
on. 

Workshops 

Are you interested in a 
WordPerfect or Lotus workshop? 
Everyone in this day and time 
shouldbe computer literate. The 
employers out there expect it. 

If you would like to learn 
more about WordPerfect and or 
Lotus, through a workshop, sign 
up outside room 206, Montgom- 
ery. 



Enrolled Students: Students 
who have accumulated 12 or 
more credits (this does not in- 
clude the credits you are taking 
this semester, Fall 1995) must 
submit a Change of Status 
Form by December 15, 1995 in 
order to be considered for nurs- 
ing classes beginning Fall of 
1996. 

Everybody 
Loves A Nap 

Need a place to relax 
and rest? Try: 

1. A mat in the gymnasium 
(It's usually vacant and quiet) 

2. Student Services on 
Thursdays (You can enjoy the 
Counselors vacant office, 
equipped with a mat, pillow, 
alarm clock and soft music.) 

Sometimes a quick nap can 
do wonders. 

"Babes In Toyland" 
Tickets On Sale 

Tickets go on sale today, at 
the Bookstore, for the annual 
Winter Dinner/Dance, sponsored 
by Campus Activities Board. 

The theme of the Dinner 
Dance is "Babes in Toyland" and 
will be held on December 8 at the 
Franklin Club. 

The cost is $7 for students 
and there guest and $ 1 for fac- 
ulty. 

Music will be provided by 
"Encore" from 9:00 till 1:00 am. 



The Amish Auction 

by Phil Terman 

We bounce the truck down route 208 through 
Clintonville, past the open windows with the off- 
white curtains drawn. 

Rolling farm land, a light blue late summer 
sky. Buzzing of insects, hummingbirds sweeping 
in and out of the morning glories that climb the 
garden trellises. 

Catching the sign and the arrow, we turn down 
a gravel and dirt road until we come upon a line of 
trucks parked off the side, against a barbed wire 
fence beyond which a half dozen cows quench their 
thirst in a small pond. 

Only two weeks ago we were in Manhattan, 
breathing in exhaust and listening to the money- 
changers of Orchard Street, the dealers of Wash- 
ington Square Park, we were waiting in the hun- 
dred degree heat for the light on Broadway and 
Houston to change and for subway number 6 to 
clatter and screech its underworld arrogance so 
unlike the soft and rippling auctioneer's voice as it 
rolls and dips in accents and punctuated ecstasies 
through the farmland of Clinton Township where 
you know for a fact where the sun is stationed and 
the weather is nowhere obscured. 

Suddenly, between the leaves of large oaks, 
we see the tips of straw hats and bits of goaties 
gathered in a congregation. 

Off to the side, ice cream is sold just moments 
after being cranked through a machine run by 
pulleys and a generator; you could stand and watch 
a man adding cream, sugar, vanilla into the freezing 
shaft, hear it spinning, watch the women dipping 
their spoons and filling styro-foam cups beyond 
their brim for a dollar— no cash machine, no credit- 
cards, and, a little further off, a sign made out of 
blue paper and marker: roast beef: $2, donuts, 35C, 
the total calculated in their head. 

And the homemade pies: blueberry, cherry, 
elderberry. 

Amish out from as far away as Centerville, 
Ohio: children smaller versions of their parents, 
older women selling freshly baked bread and home 
made pasta, teenage boys with their first growth of 
whiskers, old men with the smoke of pipes billow- 
ing out of long gray beards. 



And the items to be auctioned in an orderly 
scatter: farm equipment, hand sewn quilts, hang- 
ing plants, raspberry bush starters, garden tools, 
bluebird houses, rocking chairs crafted with oak 
and hickory branches steamed and twisted like 
bamboo. 

A bag of jalopeno peppers, a basket of red 
tomatoes. 

Some folks mosey around, others chat in old 
German and Dutch, men in the bam, women on the 
porch of the enormous white farm house. 

I study the auctioneer. Himself Amish, no 
older than seventeen. Blue zipperless pants, like 
the rest, buttoned, with suspenders, straw hat with 
black band, like the rest. Bookish; face covered 
with pimples. Though his arms are powerful, he 
walks with a cane. His voice is quick and clear as 
he rattles through the numbers, stressing and point- 
ing, flipping his head this way and that so he can 
catch the bids that are made only with the subtlest 
of gestures: a sharper glance in an eye, a slight 
twitch of a forehead, a quick mumble. 

An older man, not Amish, approaches and 
starts to chat. 

He wears a white fisherman's cap, a blue 
worker's shirt with the name Bill sewn above the 
right pocket and mechanic sewn above the left. 

"See that auctioneer?" he asks, pointing. "I 
first met him at a cow auction. He came in with that 
cane and sat down on the bench next to me." 

Bill squints his eyes into the sun; his face is 
crusted and his skin almost gold as if he'd spent 
many hours in his own fields. "Lost both my legs,' 
"the kid told me. 'Lost them in a silo when I was 
four. My dad was still on the tractor and I ran off 
and climbed up the silo and he didn't know so when 
he turned it on he didn't know I was in there. Lost 
the left one up to my knee and the right one a little 
above my knee.'" 

Bill pauses and moves his face closer to mine. 
"He's damn good auctioneer, though. No one 
taught him. He must've practiced himself out in the 
pastures, walking on those artificial legs out where 
the cows were grazing and pointing at them and 
practicing the numbers, as if they were bidders." 

I imagine him, while his brothers and cousins 

(Continued Pg. 6) 



(Cont. Amish Auction) 

were sweating with their harrows and sickles, 
walking by himself with hobbled dignity in the 
pasture, mornings and afternoons, fooling with 
tone and tempo, stress and modulation like the 
Greek shepherd with the speech impediment who 
spoke to himself with marbles in his mouth in the 
empty hills above the sea for hours so he would one 
day become a famous orator. 

He wanted to be someone in his community. 

Now, the auctioneer has everyone's attention 
as he holds in his hands a rusted metal milk jug 
much older than he is that is being sold to help pay 
the local Amish schoolhouse. 

"O.K, do I hear $10.00? Someone give me 
$10.00. Yes or no?" 



The Bridge Coffee House 

Plan your weekend night out in advance. Join 
a great group of people at The Bridge, 1 223 Liberty 
Street in Franklin on November 18. 

The artists featured are: 



Carol Lee Espy - Singer/Songwriter 
Margaret Young - Essayist 
John Miller - Fiction 
Brent Howland - Traditional Folk 

Saturday night is a great night to relax wath 
friends. Attend the Bridge, Nov. 18 at 7:30 pm. 



Write Inn Workshops Continue 

The next scheduled workshop is titled "How 
to Recognize Run-Ons and Fragments". This 
workshop is from November 6 through Nov 10 
during regular Write Inn hours. 

Thanks to all of you who attended the last 
workshop. 

Be sure to fill out the Write-Inn survey forms 
for a drawing of a $20 gift certificate. Surveys can 
be found at Rhoades desk. Frame lobby and Shur 
Library. 



Babes inToyland 

Winter Dinner/Dance 

sponsored by the Campus Activities Board 






DATE: Decembers, 1995 

TIME: 6:30pm - 7:30pm - Social Hour ^^^^ 
iW 7:30pm - 9:00pm - Buffet Dinner .^^^ 
9:00pm - 1 :00am - Dancing 

Entertainment by the band 

ENCORE ^^ 

COST: $7.00 each for students and guests 

$ 1 0.00 each for faculty, staff and guests 
PLACE: Franklin Club - Liberty Sl in Franklin 

Tickets are on sale from November 6 - December 4 
in the Bookstore 




Vr«*!»« 



,^n A^^^r>Mf^ >inf«».( 



IVES 



THE 


'^~ 


F e n a 


n g Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 12 November 14, 1995 

Clarion University of PA 



THE HATS 



"Why am I here? I was on this earth when 
Jesus Christ wore shorts. The kids will be home 
from school and, for the first time ever, I won't be 
there to greet them. They'll need a shrink to get 
over the feeling of abandonment. The teacher isn't 
here yet. There's still time to i-un and if I do it now, 
maybe, I can get my money back. Oh shit, he's here. 
Not a good time to exit the dismal room that appears 
to be full of boys who aren't old enough to shave. 
I am stuck." 

The first day of my second stab at higher 
education. It had been eighteen years since the last 
time I flew up the snake-like driveway to Venango 
Campus. I managed to find my way to the class- 
room. It was dreary and impersonal. Even the 
wall-length windows weren't permitting any light 
to penetrate into that gloomy room. Immediately, 
I developed a case of urinary frequency which took 
four trips to the restroom to get under control. 1 
prayed that my bladder would give me a break so 
I wouldn't have to raise my finger for "number one" 
on the first day of class. I was a wi'eck but at least 
there were no nervous hives. Other students filed 
in. We sat together, in the dark, like trained seals, 
waiting for the teacher. I wonder if we were all 
thinking we would get detention if we turned on a 
light? 

A tall, gentle looking man bounded into the 
room. Just from his appearance I could tell he was 
an artist, possessing all the uniqueness that distin- 
guishes the artisan from the artless. His ebony hair 



was thin on top but flowing fi^om the sides to his 
neck. His dress was relaxed. Not a "suit" who 
would lecture me to tenninal boredom. He turned 
on the light both literally and figuratively for me. 
This class was going to be fine if only I could 
overcome by feeling of being older than dirt. 

I now have seventeen classes under my belt. 
Two major themes and several journal entries have 
been completed. 1 feel an extraordinary kinship 
with everyone in the dingy classroom which, from 
the time our melting pot of "adult learners" and 
"traditional students" enter, transforms into a 
brilliantly illuminated area filled with a group of 
charming, witty people, all in different stages of 
personal development. All of these remarkable 
people are me. In August, 1975,1 was the eighteen 
year-old, here because that was what was expected 
ofme upon completion of high school. I didn't take 
it seriously because there was somebody else pay- 
ing my tuition and all my other expenses. I skipped 
more classes than I attended. I hated to do the 
homework and I found it impossible to give the 
teachers my full attention. I despised the whole 
idea of college. I was earning money at McDonalds 
so why would I need to succeed in college in order 
to get a job? The "adult learners" were stodgy old 
people who were way too serious about everything. 
At the tender age of eighteen, my latest squeeze was 
much more important. Those "adult learners" were 
missing out on life. 

(Continued Pg 2) 



(The Hats continued) 

Imagine this! I am now the 
"adult learner" who no longer has 
anyone to foot the bill. I am now 
totally responsible for the finan- 
cial aspect of my education. 1 
want the most bang for my buck 
so I pay attention and complete 
what is required of me. Instead of 
thinking up creative excuses for 
missing class, I would like to 
think of creative excuses to go to 
class every day. There is so much 
to learn and if a class is skipped, 
a valuable knowledge is forfeited 
and a piece of the quilt will al- 
ways be missing. 

Someday I will thank Polk 
Center properly for placing me in 
the unsafe situation that resulted 
in me being seriously hurt. Re- 
tirement is fine for the elderly but 
for me, the pain from my injury 
was intensified by the lack of 
mental stimulation. I wrestled 
with the idea of returning to Ve- 
nango Campus but fear always 
won the match. No way would I 
fit in. When I finally decided to 
return, I was pleasantly surprised 
to find I blended very well with 
the diverse mix of students seek- 
ing knowledge. 

The difference between my 
first experience at Venango Cam- 
pus, twenty years ago, and my 
most pleasant return recently, is I 
am now focused on what I'm 
doing. 1 have a goal. I'm not any 
smarter than I was before, just 
rich with life experience. I am in 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
Campus of Clarion University of Pennsylvania. IKOl W. First 
St.., OilCity.PA 16301. Anicleswilhin the publication reflect the 
philosophy of Vcnang" Campus and do not necessarily represent 
thcofficialposriion'ifClanonlinivcrsitynrPennsyivania. Clarion 
llniversily is an afTirmaiive action equal oppnrmnily employer. 



a position, as an "adult learner", 
to be more sensitive regarding 
the conduct of certain "traditional 
students". After all, I've worn 
both hats in my quest for higher 
learning at Venango Campus. I 
understand where they are in life 
but, at the same time, I wish I 
could convince them that they 
are lucky to be at Venango 
Compus at this stage of their lives. 
Back then, I was sure I had the 
weight of the world on my shoul- 
ders. Now, I'm certain I do. 
Being responsible for two chil- 
dren, a house, a car and now 
college while battling crippling 
pain, is not my idea of a picnic. I 
would rather be eighteen again, 
with no responsibilities except 
school, but that wasn't the path 
chosen for me by my maker. 
Hindsight is 20/20. 1 wish I could 
make a video of all my errors in 
judgement, so I could pop it into 
a VCR evertime I hear some 
"youngster" complain about a 
simple assignment or how an 
evening class screws up their so- 
cial life. My video would be 
useless though, because some 
things have to be experienced 
first hand. A TV screen isn't 
much of teacher. 

I know I will suceed be- 
cause of the hats I've worn. Soon, 
I hope to be the gifted teacher, 
mesmerizing my students with 
my own artistic abilities, prod- 
ding them along on their own 
path to the future. Yet another 
head covering I will be honored 
to wear. 

by Tammy Hernan 



Dear Tammy, 

I would like to take this 
opportunity to thank you for 
this great piece of work. I, 
myself being a "traditional stu- 
dent", found it to be quite in- 
spiring and a pleasure to read. 
Mendy Wheeler 



Remember: Anyone who 
wishes to have a piece of writ- 
ing printed in the campus pa- 
per, please, feel free to submit 
it to The Venango Voice . There 
is a mail box in Frame of flee or 
you can bring it to The Voice 
office in Montgomery Hall. 



Main Events 

Nov. 13 - Women's Studies 
Brown Bag Series presents 
"Women Poets' Round-table 
Reading," Women's Studies Cen- 
ter, Harvey Hall, noon. 
Nov. 14-18 - Clarion University 
Theatre presents "Vanities" 
Marwich-Boyd Little Theatre, 
8pm 

Nov 14 - UAB presents "Barry 
Drake's 60's Music Review," 
Gemmell Multi-Purpose Room, 
8pm 

Nov 16 - UAB Casino Night, 
Gemmell Multi-Purpose, 8pm 
Nov 1 8-Football NCAA Playoff 
Nov 20 - Brass Choir Concert, 
Auditorium, 8:15pm 
Nov 21- Thanksgiving Holiday 
begins 10pm 



Write Inn 

Dr. Huber will be holding a 
pizza party on Monday Novem- 
ber 13 fron:i 1-5 pm and again 
Tuesday November 14 from 6:30- 
9 pm in Room 105 Frame. 

Everyone who is interested 
in becoming a Write Inn con- 
sultant is encouraged to attend. 
Please signup outside Dr. Huber's 
office door in Suhr. 

We hope to see you there. 

Hours Updated 

To accomodate students 
better, the Write-Inn is adding 
help on Thursdays, 10:30- 
12:30, and cancelling its Mon- 
day 9-11 slot. 

You are invited to com- 
plete one of the Write-Inn's 
surveys about hours for next 
term and thus become eligible 
for the $20 prize drawing. 

Get An Edge 

Do you want to start your 
own business? Do you have rela- 
tives who have their own busi- 
nesses? Do classes bore you un- 
less you can connect them with 
your business dream? 

Consider attending Clarion's 
Small Business Development 
Center/St. Marys Chamber of 
Commerce, "The Professional 
Woman: Developing Your 
Competitive Edge", Thursday 
Nov 16 at St. Marys Country 
Club, Sam -3:30 pm. The cost is 
$35 and includes four speakers, 
lunch and snacks. Contact 
Juanice, CUP ext 2060. 



Attention 

Education 
Special Education 
and Rehab Majors 

The annual Speech and 
Hearing Screenings, for candi- 
dates applying to the College of 
Education and Human Services, 
will be given on the following 
dates: 

A-H Mon. Nov 13, 9am-lpm 
I-Q Tues, Nov 14, 9am-lpm 
R-Z Wed. Nov 15 9am-lpm 
The screenings will take place 
at the Clarion Campus Speech 
and Hearing Clinic. No appoint- 
ment is necessary BUT you must 
use the schedule according to your 
last name. 

There are two make up times 
scheduled; November 17 and 
December 1, 9am - noon. 

The same screenings will 
be given on the Venango Cam- 
pus Wednesday November 29 
from 12:30 - 3:30 in Room 228 
Montgomery Hall. 



Students Honored 

Venango students, Laurie 
Slants and Gene Homer were 
among those honored by the En- 
glish Department at a reception 
on November 2 in Gemmel. Both 
had essays published in Clarion 
Voices, a collection of works by 
English 1 10 students. 

Provost John Kuehn at- 
tended the reception, which fea- 
tured readings by several of the 
writers, including Homer and 
Stants. 



Thanksgiving 

I was making my list of food 
and people that would be at my 
house this Thanksgiving and the 
word "abundance" kept popping 
into my brain. 

There is always an abun- 
dance of turkey, cranberry relish, 
squashes and pies; not to forget 
the potatoes, homemade banana 
bread and zuchini bread, steamed 
apple pudding, and waldorf salad. 

We include the members 
from both our families, of which 
we are both one of seven chil- 
dren, and some friends who have 
no family in the area join us. This 
is abundance. 

As we join hands in prayer 
this holiday, I will give thanks 
and praise (as I do every day) for 
the abundance in our life at home 
as well as for the abundance of 
friends at school; the abundant 
knowledge that is there for the 
taking and the abundance of joy 
in life, that comes from giving. 



All You Can Eat 

Thanksgiving 

Pizza - Pasta - Salad & Drink Buffet 

10 bcnepc CaMMUNITf SERVICES OFVENANGO 

COUNTTs 

'Friends for Food" -Thanhffving Distribution 



November 12, I99S 

5:00pm - 9:00pm 

Oil City Pizza Hut 

$5.99 adults 

$4.99 Children 



Ptaa 
-Hut. 



Pizza 
-Hue 



Extn discounts 
Each person bringing canned food ftems. 

1 can receives S% disixxjnt 

2 cans receives 1 0% discount 

3 DTjnore cans receives ISXifiscounc 

^toasorod by:O0 Oty Pica Hot md C»mpa» A«tMd«« Board «< 



How To Quit 

V.C. Smoking Cessation 
Support Initiative has added a 
number of resources to tiie Re- 
serve Shelf of the Library. The 
latest addition is "How to Quit", 
a comprehensive 4 week pro- 
gram that contains a video, 3 
cassettes on relaxation & stress, a 
handbook, a contract for life, a 
doctor's note to employer, and a 
telephone support line. 

If you want to quit. . . .make it 
a point to visit our material in 
Suhr Library. If you are 
curious. .. .that is good. . . .you don't 
have to quit now.... you choose 
when. 

If you would like more in- 
formation, leave your name and 
address with Jim Kole, Rm 204 
Montgomery Hall, on the sign up 
sheet. 

Portraits 
To Be Taken 

Sonney's Photography will 
be here on Monday, November 
13 from 4:30 -8:30 pm in Room 
117 Montgomery Hall (Nursing 
Lab) to take pictures of Fall gradu- 
ates. 

Any non graduate who 
would like a portrait done; there 
is a $4 sitting fee. 



Student Pay Days 

Checks will be distributed 
after 10AM on student pay 
days. Those requesting their 
check before that time will be 
asked to come back so there is 
sufficient time to process all 
checks. Thank You! 




Thanksgiving Dance 

Thursday, Nov 16 

8:00 pm - Midnight 

Rhoades Center 

Music 

by Vincent Entertainment 

Free with Valid ID 



IfsAnA.L.O. 
Thanksgiving 

Once again the ALO is spon- 
soring the annual Thanksgiving 
Dinner. This event is open to all 
students, faculty, and their fami- 
lies. The cost of attending is at 
least one tureen per family. 

The ALO will provide: the 
main meal of Turkey, stuffing, 
potatoes, rolls and butter; as well 
as entertainment for the evening. 

If you are interested in 
joining us you must sign up at 
Rhoades desk before 3:00 pm 
on Nov. 15. 

Hope to see you there! 

You Earned 
Your Certificate 

Venango Experience 
Seminar certificates are 
done and ready to be 
picked up in Room 213 
Montgomery Hall, or see 
Darlene to get your cer- 
tificate. 



Childcare Update 

Things are running smoothly 
here at the Hilltop Child Devel- 
opment Center. Our enrollment 
currently stands at 30 children. 
The center presently has room 
for growth. 

The Hilltop Center offers a 
wide range of instructional themes 
and learning centers, geared to- 
ward the individual child. Pre- 
school instruction also provides 
Kindergarten preparation. 

Hilltop employs 3 state cer- 
tified Early Childhood/Elemen- 
tary Teachers, 2-four-year Early 
Childhood/Elementary students 
and various teacher's aides. 

The center staff welcomes 
visitors and perspective clients. 
Presently our hours of operation 
are Monday through Thursday, 
6:00 AM till 9:30 PM and Fri- 
day 8:00 AM till 6:00 PM. 




Pizza Hut is offering 

10% discount 

To Venango Campus 

Students 

Until the end of the 

Semester. 

Dine-In only! 

Must present 

Valid Fall '95 ID 



Jazz Concert 

November 15, the Clarion 
University Jazz Band will be at 
Venango Campus. 

The admission fee is one 
canned good as a donation to the 
Community Services of Venango 
County "Friends for Food" 
Thanksgiving distribution. 

Bring your donation to 
Rhoades Center, 8:00 pm on 
Wednesday evening, enjoy Big 
BandmusicfromDuke Ellington 
to David Sanborn and a wide 
variety in between. 

This is a great time to help 
our community with "Friends for 
Food." 




.y 



CU CLOTHING 

INCLUDING 
SALE CLOTHING 

BLANK CASSETTES 
^ & VCR TAPES, & BATTERIES 

PLUSH, CALENDARS, 
CROSS PENS, & CU MERCHANDISE 




20% OFF 

GENERAL READING BOOKS, 

BARGAIN BOOKS, 
CALCULATORS & RECORDERS 



collegiate crossword 



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ACROSS 

I Where one might 
study Andy Warhol '$ 
works {3 wds.) 

12 Enrollment into 
college 

14 -Calculus Hede Sim- 
ple,- e.g. (2 »ds.) 

16 Evaluate 

17 Extremely small 

18 FolloKS a recipe 
direction 

19 Belonging to Mr. 
Pacino 



24 ■— ' lay (VM II 

plant) 
2« Capri, t.g. 

27 Belonging to Mayor 
Koch 

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eniltter 

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and the 



BelTOnts 
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35 Diet supplement 
■ (abbr.) 

38 Scottish historian 
and philosopher 

39 College In Creen- 
ynie. Pa. 

«0 The Venerable 



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but a whimper. - 

43 Return on Invest- 
ment (abbr.) 

44 Pondered 

45 Belonging to Mr. 
Starr 

47 Part of the classi- 
fieds (2 wds.) 

48 Possible place to 
study abroad (2 wds) 

52 Small school In Can- 
ton, Ohio (2 wds.) 

53 Orson Welles film 
classic (2 wdi.) 

DOWN 

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2 'Do unto —— . .." 

3 Fourth tstatt 

4 Coals 

5 Well-known record 
label 

6 Well-known king 

7 151 to Caesar 

8 Prefix meaning milk 

9 Confused (2 wds.) 

10 husky 

11 Most litmedlate 

12 Like a sailboat 

13 Cash register key 
(2 wds.) 

14 En (as a whole) 

15 Auto racing son of 
Richard Petty 



19 Political disorder 

20 cit. (footnote 

abbreviation) 

21 Traveled on a 
Flexible Flyer 

24 Glorify 

25 Prospero's servant 
in -The Tempest' 

23 Well-known govern- 
ment agency 

29 American league 
team (abbr.) 

30 Fictional hypnotist 

32 Style exemplified 
by Picasso 

33 -set's . - 

(from -flash«> - . 

34 it unwell 

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36 Think 

37 Woman's under- 
garment 

38 Connlt kirl 

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Station Zebra- 



©Edward Julius 



Shopping Spree 

in Pittsburgh 





Bus Trip for 
Holiday Shoppin 



DATE: m 

TIME: 
WHERE: 
LEAVING 
CQST: 



TICKETS: 





November 24» 1995 

Departure - Sam Returning - 7pm 

Century HI and Ross Park Malls 

from Venango Campus Parking Lot 

$2i)0 students with valid I.D, 

$4.00 faculty & staff 

$5.00 guests & public 

available at the bookstore 

must be purchased by November 1\ 




Prizes to be given away on the bus 



sponsored by the Campus Activities Board 



VtWMSO CWFJS ftKliWES 



THE 




V e n a 


n g Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 13 November 20, 1995 

Clarion University of PA 



The Warrior 

by John Grenci 

Evander Holyfield and Riddick Bowe fought 
for the third time on November 4 with Bowe 
winning by an eight round knock out. If there was 
one way I was certain Holyfield would not lose, it 
was by a knock out. Actually, it was not so much 
of a knockout as it was exhaustion. He simply fell 
over. 

The fight was very unusual . Holyfield looked 
very sharp in the first round and I'm thinking this 
guy doesn't look old, as the critics were saying. But 
by the end of the third round, he looked quite old. 
He was spent. Something was wrong. This was not 
the man who is always in great shape. Either he 
does have a bad heart , as was earlier thought to be 
the case or his virus of three weeks before and 
leading up to the fight got the best of him. Even 
George Foreman left his broadcasting booth during 
the fight ( something that is unheard of) to see about 
stopping the fight. 




I have gotten together with a few buddies to 
watch all three of their fights. It will go down as one 
of the great rivalries. I can still remember in the 
first fight when Holyfield weathered the 1 0th round 
and Larry Merchant of HBO (as only Larry Mer- 
chant could) said "If Evander Holyfield weighs 
205, his heart weighs 204." He ended up losing that 
fight. In the locker room afterwards, he had the 
look of a demoralized person and several people 
commented that "he won't come back from this 
beating". But he did. He beat Bowe in the rematch 
and it was one of the greatest fights you'll ever see. 

It is hard to imagine Holyfield coming back 
after this defeat. He is now 33 years old. But, hey, 
so was Jesus at the time of His crucifixion. Before 
I am accused of blasphemy, let me say that Jesus 
asked us to be perfect as God is perfect. In spite of 
being in the brutal sport of boxing, Holyfield has 
done that as well as anybody. 

If Holyfield does have a bad heart, I hope he 
retires. But whether he does or doesn't, I don't think 
he will. It's not in him. He said before the fight, "I 
believe I would rather die than just give up." I don't 
know if it will be against Mike Tyson or Riddick 
Bowe, or somebody else, but somehow, someway, 
there is a comeback left in boxing's greatest war- 
rior. 



Students who signed up for a Stu- 
dent Senate Committee, please pick your 
criteria sheets up at the office in Frame, 
A.S.A.P. 



Miss PA 
Deadline 

Final application deadline 
for the Miss Pennsylvania USA 
Entrants has been announced by 
pageant officials to be Saturday, 
January 13, 1996. It will be 
staged, for the twelfth year, in 
Monroeville, PA., in the grand 
ballroom of the Palace Inn on 
march 2 and 3, 1996. 

There is "No Performing 
Talent" requirement, all judging 
is based on poise, personality, 
and beauty of face and figure. 
Contestants compete in swim- 
suit, poise and personality, and 
evening gown competition . En- 
trants who qualify must be at 
least 18 years ofage and under 27 
yeas ofage by February 1, 1997, 
never married and at least a six- 
months resident of Pennsylva- 
nia, thus college dorm student 
are eligible. If you're interested 
in competing for this most pres- 
tigious title, please apply by mail, 
write to: Miss Pennsylvania 
USA Pageant. Tri-State Head- 
quarters - Dept. S. 347 Locust 
Avenue. Washington. Pa 15301- 
3399 by January 13. 1996. Let- 
ters must include a recent snap- 
shot, a brief biograpiiy, ad- 
dress, and phone number. 

Contact Angel Muschweck 
in Room 206 Montgomery Hall, 
if you have any questions. 



The Venango Voice periodically by the Venango Campus of 
riaimn Univeniily of Pennsylvania, 1 801 W. Firel St... Oil Ci(y, 
PA 16301. Articles Within Ihe publication reflect the philosophy 
of Venango Canipus and do not necessarily represent of official 
position of Clarion University of Pennsylvania. Clarion Univer- 
sity Ls an affirmative action equal opportunity employer. 



Clarion What To Do 

Cultural Events When It Snows 



Nov. 22- Contemporary Music 
Concert, Marwick-Boyd Audi- 
torium, 3:15 pm 

Sandford Gallery Exhibit 
opening reception "Tell It Like A 
Woman," Sandford Gallery, 
4:30-6pm 

Nov. 23- Sandford Gallery and 
Our Foremothers' Legacy Project 
presents "Tell It Like A Woman" 
slide lecture presented by 
Deborah Lawrence, 248 Gemmell 
Student Complex, noon. 

Sandford Gallery and Our 
Foremothers' Legacy Project pre- 
sents a "You Tell It Like A 
Woman" hands-on collage work- 
shop with Deborah Lawrence, 
120 Marwick-Boyd Fine Arts 
Building, 6-8 pm 



Ski Club 
Readies 



Holiday Valley, here we 
come! Plans are being made for 
a January 1 1th weekend ski trip. 

All costs are contingent on 
the number of people who at- 
tend. Tentatively, Ski club mem- 
bers, about $50; Non-member 
CUP students about $80; guests 
will be about $130. This does not 
include ski rentals. 

We will be leaving from 
Venango Campus early Thurs- 
day, January 1 1 and returning 
Sunday the 14th. 

Watch for more informa- 
tion about the trip. 




Since we are now into the 
time of year when inclement 
weather could pose a problem, 
please take time to jot down this 
important infonnation. 

Notification regarding uni- 
versity closings (this does not 
pertain to individual classes) will 
be carried on the following area 
radio stations; 

WMKX 99.5 FM BrookvUle 
WWCH 1300 AM Clarion 
WCED 1420 AM DuBois 
WOWQ 102.1 FM DuBois 
WVEN 99.3 FM Franklin 
WKQW 96.3 FM Oil City 
KDKA 1020 AM Pittsburgh 
WTAE 1250 AM Pittsburgh 

Also, notifications will be 
carried by KDKA-TV (2) and 
WTAE-TV (4). 

Students who live locally 
are asked to please NOT call 
the Administration Offlce to 
inquire about class closings. 

Congratulations 
Clarion Choir 

Ten Concert Choir/Madri- 
gal singers from Clarion Univer- 
sity of PA placed second at the 
Pennsylvania Collegiate Choral 
Festival. Directed by Susan Lyle, 
they were: 

Stacey Atwell-Keister, 
Gina Ciccone, Wesley Craig, 
Rachael Gemza, Krissy Gilbert, 
Michelle Kilbert, Bobbie 
Russell, Eric Vollmer, Chris 
Waite, Bob Wegner. 



Is There Help 
After Dark? 

These services are available 
for the students, in the evenings: 
Personal Counseling 
Career Counseling 
Study Skills Assistance 
Tutoring 
Mentoring 

Job Search Assistance 
Financial Concerns 
Disability Services and 
More . . . 

Contact 676-6591, ext 271 
to make an appointment. 

Don't stay out in the dark. 

HOMEWORK 
DAY 

AH day! Monday, Novem- 
ber 20, 1995, 9:00 a.m. - 9:00 
p.m. in the Learning Skills 
Center, Room 210 Montgom- 
ery Hall. Finals are coming up 
in two weeks. Are you pre- 
pared? Now is a good time to 
start studying. 

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Does everyone know the one 
about the statues that Dick Francis 
found good enough to include in 
one of his masterful mysteries? 
Seems a man statue and a lady 
statue stood on pedestals for a 
thousand years, through sun, rain, 
snow, and sleet. One day an 
angel appeared and said, "Be- 
cause you two have stood so pa- 
tiently for ten centuries, you now 
have an hour as living persons. 
Go. " Rushing of man and lady to 
bushes, strong rustling of bushes 
and back to pedestals. "But you 
dear persons," said the angel, 
"You have used but a half hour." 
Rushing of man and lady offped- 
e.yto/, "O.K., thistime I'll hold the 
pigeon and you s — on it." Or, 
what Venango needs is a little 

humor. It takes muscles to 

frown but only to smile? 

Dr. J. Huber 



Write-Inn 

The Write-Inn has two func- 
tioning Apple II computers, user 
friendly, complete with function- 
ing ImageWriter (dot matrix) 
printer. If you have your own 
Apple operating disk and your 
own 5-3/4" floppy, come use 
them. Apples are a bit slower and 
orphans, but they may help you. 
Unlike IBM's as long as your 
operating system-Claris or 
Appleworks or whatever-is on 5- 
3/4" floppy, they seem to work. 

Right now we have two 
IBM's and functioning printers, 
and the two remaining PC's should 
be back in operation soon. Check 
signs in the Write-Inn for devel- 
opments. 

NB: All our Writing Con- 
sultants are on-line and fully func- 
tioning. 



Are You Consultant Material? 



If you're interested, or even 
think you might be interested in 
being a win ting consultant, please 
come to our meeting (every Mon- 
day, 21-1, 105 Frame.) It's the 
best way to learn about our work, 
our attitudes and our advantages. 
(Consultants need to have a 3.0 
GPA and have completed En- 
glish 1 1 1; they should enjoy help- 
ing others.) 



Training for Writing Center 
Conferences, you need a signed 
PERMISSION SLIP from Dr. 
Huber. The course is 1 credit, 
requires attending the Monday 
noon meetings and peer-consult- 
ing the two hours a week you 
choose. The Write-Inn's a friendly 
place to work and consultants say 
it helps their own writing. Please 
come; we have a good thing and 
we want to share it. 



Nature's Medicine and Cures 

We all know that a lot of prescription drugs are 
made from herbs and plants, some very common 
to us. The Indians Medicine Man gathered his 
plants very carefully, knowing instinctively what 
they would be good for by the shape or color of the 
plant. There is a lot of controversy about tobacco 
these days. Here is some information as to what the 
Indian doctor may use it for. 

Tobacco is found by experience to be good to 
expectorate phlegm from the stomach, chest and 
lungs. The juice, which can be sweetened or 
distilled or made into a syi"up without losing its 
usage, is a remedy for worms. It will ease the 
headache and gas pains. It will help expel the 
kidney stones naturally. 

The seed is effective to cure a toothache and 
the ashes of tobacco will cleanse the gums and 
whiten the teeth. 

The juice is said to be good to kill lice on 
children's heads and if applied to any green wound 
or cut, will cure it quite effectively and will cleanse 
and heal an old sore. 



Jingle Bells, Jingle Bells, 

Jingle all the way, 

Oh what fun it is to shop on 

Venango's Dime Store Day! 

Jingle Bells Jingle Bells 

Jingle all the way 

Oh what fun it is from 9-7:30 

on December 6, Wednesday! 

Dashing through the snow 

to Montgomery all the day. 

Over for cookies and punch we go, 

laughing all the way! 

Tremendous bargains have we, 

Making shopping bright, 

Oh how easy it is 

To find a gift just right! 

Jingle Bells, Jingle Bells, 

Jingle all the way. 



Can you find the hidden legal terms ? 



ABATE 


FRANCHISE 


ACT OF GOD 


LIEN 


AGENCY 


MARTIAL LAW 


ARBITRATION 


NOVATION 


BAILMENT 


PATENT 


CAVEAT EMPTOR 


PRIVITY 


CONSIDERATION 


PROBATE 


DAMAGES 


PROOF 


DEED 


PROXY 


DURESS 


REMEDY 


EASEMENT 


SUBPOENA 


ESCROW 


SUMMONS 


ESTOPPEL 


TORT 


FELON 


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THE 




F e n a 


n g V o i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 14 December 4, 1995 

Clarion University of PA 



Who's Who Personal 



Lost Leaves 



The red leaf 
dances slowly 
downward 
from the maple, 

folded inward, 
like an envelope 
with tiny veins 
scribbled on the face, 

and lands 
silently 
in the dead 
letter pile, 

to be raked 
away with others, 
never reaching 
their true destination. 

by Kathy Speer 



The 1996 edition of WHO'S 
WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN 
AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES 
AND COLLEGES will include 
the names of 8 students from 
Clarion University of Pennsyl- 
vania- Venango who have been 
selected as national outstanding 
campus leaders. 

Campus nominating com- 
mittees and editors of the annual 
directory have included thenames 
of these students based on their 
academic achievement, service 
to the community, leadership in 
extracurricular activities and po- 
tential for continued success. 

They join an elite group of 
students from more than 1800 
institutions of higher learning in 
all 50 states, the District of Co- 
lumbia and several foreign 
nationa. 

Outstanding students have 
been honored in this annual di- 
rectory since 1934. 

Students named this year 
from Clarion University of PA - 
Venango are: Susan M Harry, 
Robert Joseph Heichel, Sally 
Dolan, MaryLee Riley, Cindy 
C. Jarzab, Wendy Lynn 
Girtman, Barbara A. Mosier, 
Stevette Wood. 



Visioning 

Vision has become a nine- 
ties buzzword. Management gu- 
rus tell us that all of us. . individu- 
als, organizations, families., need 
a vision. Stephen Covey says, 
begin vnth the end in mind. In 
other words, begin with a vision. 
Peter Senge, Joel Barker, Tom 
Peters all say that vision is power. 
In Barker's words, "vision is the 
most forceful motivator for 
change that you and I possess." 

Personal Visioning is the 
theme of a full day conference to 
be held here at Venango Campus 
on January 11, 1996. 

This seminar will cover what 
vision is, why it works, and why 
it is so powerful. It covers a 
process that enables one to create 
his or her own personal vision 
statement, the stumbling blocks 
that stand in the way of attaining 
a vision; not the least of which is 
chaotic ambiance of the latter 
twentieth century. It also in- 
cludes various ways of checking 
the vision against one's values so 
you know you will still want your 
vision after it is achieved 

(Continued pg. 6) 



Events at 
Clarion 

Dec. 6 - UAB Holidays Around 
the World, Gemmell Rotunda, 

2 pm 

Dec. 7-8 - Dance Concert, 

Marwick-Boyd Little Theater, 
8 pm 

Dec. 9 - Madrigal Dinner, 

Gemmell Multi-Purpose Room, 
6 pm 

Dec. 10 - Honors Band Con- 
cert, Marwick-Boyd Auditorium, 
2:30 pm 

Student Chamber Concert, Hart 
Chapel, 3:15 pm 

The End 
Is In Sight 

The final Homework Day 

of the 1995 Fall Semester will be 
held in the Learning Skills Cen- 
ter, Room 2 1 0, Montgomery Hall, 
on Monday, December 4, 1995 
from 9:00 am to 9:00 pm. 

The following week is fi- 
nals week. Don't miss this op- 
portunity to study with your group 
and to seek assistance from the 
tutors. 

Good Luck! 

Happy Holidays! 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
Campus of Clarion University of Pennsylvania, 1801 W. First 
SL,,OilCity, PA 16301. Articleswilhinlhc publication reflect the 
philosophy ofVenango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
the ofTicial position of Clanon University of Pennsylvania. 
Clanon University is an affinnalive action equal opportunity 
employer. 



Parking 
Problems 

Are you having trouble find- 
ing a parking space? 

We are permitted to use 
Penelec parking lot, after 4 pm, 
right across from Venango Cam- 
pus entrance. 

It is a lot safer than the street. 

ALO Awards Cash 

The ALO "chance for $10" 
winner for the November 20 
drawing was Denise Crawford. 
The next drawing will be on De- 
cember 4. 

To be el igible you must have 
attended the November 27 and 
Dec 4 ALO meetings. 

Congratulations Denise! 

Evening 
Services 

For those students left in the 
dark, here is a little light on what 
is there for you in the evenings. 

Personal Counseling 

Career Counseling 

Study Skills Assistance 

Tutoring 

Mentoring 

Job Search Assistance 

Financial Concerns 

Disability Services 
and MORE . . . 

So, don't forget to take ad- 
vantage of these services. Con- 
tact 676-6591 extension 271 to 
make an appointment. Don't miss 
a great opportunity. 



Christmas 
Is Just Around 
The Corner 

A Christmas Exchange 
Board, sponsored by Women 
Empowering Women is avail- 
able in Rhoades Center. 

You can place ads to buy or 
sell or trade items for the holi- 
days. Check it out, around the 
comer from the Mentor's desk. 

For further information con- 
tact Kay King, 676-6591 or 
Roberta Schroeder 677-0620. 

It s getting closer to DIME 
STORE day at Venango Cam- 
pus. The elves were peeking in 
Santa's bag and saw some of the 
items for sale. There was an 
artificial Christmas tree, women's 
and children's clothing, Christ- 
mas decorations, kitchenware 
items and more. 

The store will be held from 
9:00 am to 7:30 pm on Wednes- 
day December 6, 1995 in the 
lobby of Montgomery Hall. 

Come in and browse. Lis- 
ten to the sounds of Christmas. 
Have some punch and cookies. 

Everyone is always think- 
ing of what to buy for so and so. 
With all the commercialization it 
is real easy to forget the Love that 
is the reason we celebrate this 
season. Take the time to read the 
story of the greatest gift given, 
given to us all, unconditionally. 



ALO Reflects 



The annual ALO Thanksgiving Dinner held 
on Friday November 1 7 was an enjoyable time for 
all who attended. There were over 160 people; 
comfy but not overly crowded. 

The ceiling and table decorations were warm, 
attractive, charming, & beautifully Thanksgiving 
spirited, provided by Darlene Hartman. 

The blessing was offered by Lou Adelson, 
who was thankful for an extended family through 
friends on campus, and remembered those who 
have no family, no warmth from the snow and no 
visible relief from hardships. 

Students arrived with their tureens and fami- 
lies, filling Rhoades wath great amounts of food, 
desserts, and people. The caterers (Zacherls) filled 
the table with the traditional turkey, stuffing and 
potatoes. The door prize, a colorful fall floral 
basket made by Darlene Hartman, was won by 
Jakki Helmbold. Congratulations Jakki! 

The band arrived about 30 minutes early, 
which was perfectly O.K. with us. We were able to 
enjoy great music before and during dinner. Darlene 
Hartman and Mark Vath had to be asked to stop 
dancing because they were interfering with the 
traffic flow at the dessert table. 

ALO would like to thank the Business Club 
for sponsoring the five piece Clarion Campus All 
Brass Band for our Thanksgiving dinner. 

Out of 7 submissions to the Essay Contest(up 
from 4 last year) three winners were selected by 
judges Lou and Darlene. Diane Morrison placed 
third and Barbara Koehler took second place. 
Cynthia C. Jarzab was first place winner! Con- 
gratulations to each of the winners and to all who 
submitted their essays. The judges expressed the 
difficult time they had in selecting the winners. 

We are in a sense a family with many things 
in common. This time of gathering gave us the 
opportunity to bring together our natural families 
and our extended family. Thank you to all who 
were able to attend this celebration of Thanksgiv- 
ing at Venango Campus. 



The Oil City Review: 

Winter break is a perfect opportunity to begin 
creating or refining your talent for the 5th edition 
of the Oil City Review. 

Submissions of Poetry, Fiction, Non-fiction, 
and Black & White Art Work will be accepted. 

Students on campus are reminded to encour- 
age their friends and family, who are not campus 
students, that their work is very much welcome. 

Submissions are due March 15, 1996. They 
may be sent to Philip Terman, Clarion University 
Venango Campus, 1801 W. First St., Oil City, PA 
16301 or placed in his mail box in Frame Office. 

Be sure to include a cover page with your 
name, address and phone number. If you want your 
manuscript returned, include a self-addressed 
stamped envelope with your submission. 

It's Time To Register 

I know, you all did the Tel-Reg thing after you 
saw your advisor and turned in your white copy to 
the office. You registered your classes for next 
semester. WELL YOU'RE NOT DONE YET. 

To complete your registration for the spring 
'96 semester, students are required to fill out and 
return the information in a registration packet. 

Packets are available December 4 in Frame 
Office. They are in alphabetic order; stop in and 
get your packet to finish the registration process. 

Return the completed packets to Frame before 
the end of this semester so you can enjoy the 
Christmas break. 

Finals Location Changed 

The location of the SCT 113:51 - Funda- 
mentals of Speech final, on Wednesday, Decem- 
ber 13, 9: 00 am - 1 0: 50 am has been moved to the 
auditorium. 

Civil Litigation 

Any one who will be taking Civil Litigation, 
please consider taking it Summer '96. Sign up sheet 
is in Rhoades. 



To Be Loved Like That 



Over the past five years, I've had these 
reoccuring dreams about Rich, an old boyfriend, 
and myself, Victory. We faded away after five 
months of building a trusting, honest, and open 
relationship. We'd known each other since child- 
hood and I truly believe we were in love, but never 
talked about it, as if it was always understood. We 
made silent vows and kept them. 

The dreams became more frequent after 
his call a couple weeks ago. I didn't tell him about 
my dreams, only listened as he told me his. 

"I'm standing in the middle of a field frill 
of forget-me-nots. This woman in a wedding gown 
walks up to me. Her veil's over her face and I kiss 
her. When I pull away, her face is a skeleton oozing 
with mud and magets. ' ' 

How could I tell him mine were the same 
only a man in a tuxedo? 

"This dream is getting to me because I 
keep..." He swallowed hard, "...hearing this 
song. Anyway, the shrink told me to contact you. ' ' 
No fuzz came over the line as we were quiet. "We 
have to see each other. Come up. ' ' 

I accepted whole heartidly. 

The week after I started wondering how 
our dreams were connected and what they meant? 
The dreams came every night. I couln't wait to see 
Rich. 

Upon arrival in Lovelorn, I stopped by my 
old apartment where Rich and I spent our time. 
Staring at the bay window, I recalled dancing with 
him in silence to the song in our hearts. All over 
again, I swore I'd heard him whisper he loved me. 
On the way to the only hotel in town, I 
realized Lovelorn, the tovm I ' d left, but where Rich 
stayed, hadn ' t changed except the names and faces. 

The name of the hotel had changed as well 
as its face. The wallpaper was now red roses on 
black velvet background. When I walked in my 
room, the wallpaper began melting. My favorite 
color and Rich's were blending together. 



by Lora Lamb 

Definately a lack of sleep, but I had to write all 
that's happened before I contacted Rich to tell 
him I'm early. I didn't want to forget. Something 
might happen. I don't know what, but I feel 
SOMETHING. 

Victory didn't see Rich. The dreams and 
tune overwhelmed him. He left to see her {as she 
was traveling to see him}, but he died in a car 
accident. 

Devistated, Victory went to his grave un- 
der the massive oak at the top of the hill in the local 
Lovelorn cemetary. Through the heavy rain, she 
stared at the double heart tombstone and knew who 
he expected to be there. She even laid under the 
unmarked heart and cried for the love they knew. 
I found her with a note in her hands telling 
whoever found her she wanted to be buried beside 
Rich. There was music playing- a tape compiled of 
one verse over and over... 

"Nothing else could ever take you away 
from me cause you'll always be my dream come 
true."... 

After years of searching for my parents, 
this is what I found instead. I was given my 
mother's diary: Thirty years long. My father, 
Rich, didn't know I exsisted and Victory moved, 
putting me up for adoption. If she would have told, 
he would have stayed. We could have been a 
family. 

I read her diary and cried while thinking of 
the love and death they shared. I read of a fairytale 
love between my parents and cried even more, 
wishing to be loved like that. 



Weather Alert 



Since it's that time of year again, please 
remember that notice regarding university clos- 
ings because of the weather will be announced 
on the radio. Students who live locally are asked 
not to call the Administration office to ask about 
class closings. 



Babes inToyland Election Time Looms 



Winter Dinner/Dance 

sponsored by the Campus Activities Board 






DATE: Decembers. 1995 

TIME: 6:30pm - 7:30pm - Social Hour 

7:30pm - 9:00pm - Buffet Dinner "^ ' 

9:00pm - 1 :00am - Dancing 

Entertainment by the band 

ENCORE 

COST: $7.00 each for students and guests 

$ 1 0.00 each for faculty, staff and guests 
PLACE: Franklin Club - Liberty St. in Franklin 

Take a break before finals. Step into 
some dressy threads, grab a friend and 
come out and play. The food is always good 
and the company doesn't get much better. 
Prepare to dance the night away. 

Stop in and see Linda today to get your 
tickets for the annual Winter Dinner/Dance. 



Be a Student Senator! Make a difference at 
Venango Campus! Pick up your petition sheets 
at Rhoades Desk. Get your signatures and turn 
them back in to the Rhoades Desk by December 
14, 1995 at 5:00 pm. 

We have positions open. Support your 
University by participating. We can make a 
difference! Contact person is Diane Morrison. 
Messages can be left in the Senate Mail Boxes or 
see Diane in the Senate Room in Rhoades on 
Mondays, 11-12 AM. 

The Student Senate will be conducting 
elections the first week of the new semester. 



Quit Smoking? 

Venango Campus Smoking Cessation Sup- 
port Initiative has added a number of resources to 
the reserve shelf of the library. The latest addition 
is "How to Quit", a comprehensive, 4 week pro- 
gram that contains a video, 3 cassettes on relaxation 
& stress, a handbook, a contract for life, a doctor's 
note to employer and a telephone support line. 

If you want to quit. . .make it a point to vi sit our 
material in Suhr Library. If you are curious... that 
is good. You don't have to quit now.. .you choose 
when. If you would like more information, leave 
your name and address with Jim Kole, room 204, 
Montgomery Hall. There is a sign up sheet out side 
his office. 

Support is also available at Clarion, main 
campus, in the Health Center. 



And The Winner Is... 

Thanks to all who filled out a survey 
for the Write-Inn. 

The winner of the $20 gift certificate 
was Kori Kellogg. 



Write-Inn Consultant Material 

Students with a 3.0 GPA and have completed 
English 111 and enjoy helping others; you are 
wanted and needed as a Write Inn consultant. 

Contact Dr. Huber for a signed permission 
slip to register. This 1 credit course requires attend- 
ing the Monday noon meetings and peer-consult- 
ing two hours a week. You choose the time. 



(Personal Visioning cont) 

Dr. Jim Blake has a Ph.D. from Marquette 
University and is presently a Professor of Humani- 
ties at Clarion University. He has studied manage- 
ment and measurement and is certified in Total 
Quality Transformation. He has a good sense of 
humor, has been married 30 years (to the same 
woman), has three reasonably normal children and 
collects hippos. Since hi s heart attack in 1 993 , Dr. 
Blake has been studying vision— specifically, how 
to create a desired future. He believes he's made 
some discoveries. 

This seminar is a perfect and inexpensive 
conference for club/organization members. Reser- 
vations must be made NOW by calling ext. 270. 
The cost is $15 per person. 



Snack Bar Specials 

Monday Spanish Rice 

Tuesday Beef Buritos 

Wednesday Stuffed Cabbage 

Thursday Sloppy Jos w/ FF 



Holiday 
Program 





. VENANGO BOOK CENTER'S 
^ CHRISTMAS SALE! 

DEC 4 - 14 

20% OFF 

CU CLOTHINO 



CU PEN/PENCIL SETS m 

VENANGO CAMPUS CERAMIC WARE { | i / 

600/0 OFF 

BOXED XMAS CARDS 



The Campus Activities Board of Venango 
Campus, Clarion University of Pa, and Parker/ 
Hunter will present a holiday program by 
Pittsburgh's Renaissance City Winds and 
Gretchen Van Hoesen, principal Harpist with the 
Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra. The concert, 
entitled Holidays With Harp, will take place at 7:30 
pm on Wednesday, December 13, 1995 in the 
Cranberry High School Auditorium in Seneca. 

Ticket prices are $10 for adults, $8 for chil- 
dren under 18 and senior citizens. Just $5 for 
Clarion University Students. Contact Kim Price 
for information. 

Attention Poets 

The National Library of Poetry has announced 
that $24,000 in prizes will be awarded to over 250 
poets this year. It's worth a shot. 

The deadline for the contest is December 3 1 , 
1995. The poem should be no more than 20 lines, 
any subject, any style. Your name and address 
should appear on the top of the page. 

Mail to the above mentioned at 11419 
Cronridge Dr., P.O. Box 704-1986, Owens Mills, 
MD 21117. 

All You Can Eat 

Piz/a - Pasta - Salad & Drink 
Bufrct to benefit: 

the Campus Activities Board 

of Venango Campus, Clarion 

University 

and 

Community Services of 

Venango County 

December 14, 1995 

5:00pm - 8:00pm 

Oil City Pizza Hut 

$5.99 Adults 

$4.99 Children under 12 

under 3 free with an adult 

purchase 

Bring an unwrapped toy for a 

local child 

and receive a 

certificate for a free 

personal pan pizza 




VCNANGG CAMfUS fillCniVES 



THE 




Vena 


n g Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 15 December 11, 1995 

Clarion University of PA 



Executive Dean Has Message For Students 



The semester is rapidly drawing to a close and 
final exams are now here. I wanted to take this 
opportunity in the last issue of the Venango Voice 
for this term to reflect on my experiences here this 
fall as your new Executive Dean and to tell you 
some of the things we have achieved this term and 
expect to see happening in the semester ahead. 

You may have observed some changes al- 
ready. The computers in the laboratory have been 
recently upgraded to eight megabytes of memory- 
-you may notice they run faster. This will enable 
us to set up a "Windows" operating environment 
and to begin using ' 'Windows" based software. I 
am expecting that you will see other improvements 
in the laboratory next term as well. Several printers 
will be ordered for the campus soon and some will 
be installed in the computer laboratory as well as in 
Write-Inn. 

More high technology change will come next 
teiTn with the introduction of an interactive video 
link between the Clarion and Venango Campuses. 
The telephone lines and connections are being 
installed and the system will be operational by 
January. The terminus on this campus will be 
located on the stage of the Rhoades auditorium. 
The curtained area of the stage provides flexibility 
and an optimal environment for soundand lighting. 
If things go according to plan, a few classes will be 
offered by video in the Spring term and by Fall 
1996 more classes will be available. The video 



would not otherwise be able to provide because of 
limited demand. The interactive video connection 
will also let us conduct meetings between the 
campuses. 

An even more visible change on campus next 
term will be the new draperies we are selecting for 
the classrooms in Frame and the new vertical 
blinds for Rhoades and for the Frame offices. They 
should be arriving by mid-semester. Also by that 
time we are hoping that in one classroom, Frame 
208, new tables and chairs will have replaced the 
traditional student desks. It was a high priority 
request from student government. 

Programmatically the most significant change 
for the long term future is the development of the 
Certified Occupational Therapy Assistant Program. 
This program has been approved by the University 
faculty committees, the Provost and the President 
and will soon be sent to the Trustees and to the State 
System office; it is expected to receive endorse- 
ment from both. We also expect to hear within a 
few days of the action of the American Occupa- 
tional Therapy Association (the national accredita- 
tion agency) on our application. If that review is 
positive we will soon be able to admit students for 
entry into the program next year. We will provide 
more details on the new program next semester. 

There have, of course, been disappointments. 
Things do not always move as quickly or in the 
ways we hope. We were unsuccessful, for the mo- 

(Continued page 4) 



Ready? 



Well, it's finals week folks. 
I would like to wish every one of 
you here at Venango Campus a 
whole hearted good luck. Don't 
forget to study, eat well, and get 
plenty of rest. As my eleventh 
grade history teacher use to say 
"This too shall pass." Have faith 
and be patient. Again, good luck, 
as if you people really need it. 




Cash For Books 

Wednesday 10 AM - 6 PM 

Thursday 10 AM -4 PM 

Book Buyback 

Rhoades Center 

Spring Semester 
Bookstore Hours 

Jan 8 - Jan 12 Noon - 5 pm 

Jan 12 Noon -1:00 

Orientation Students Only 

Mon 15th Noon -5:00 

Tue 16th 8:30-7:30 

Wed 17th 10-6:30 

Thur 18th 10-3:00 

Regular Hours Resume 

January 22 

Mon-Wed 10 am - 6:30 pm 

Thur 10 am - 3:00 pm 

(Closed for lunch 2:00-2:30) 

Closed Friday 



The Venaiigo Voice periodically by (he Venaiigo Campus of 
Clarion Universiiy of Pcruisylvania, 1 80 1 W. Firsi Si,., Oil City, 
PA I ft30 1 Articles wiihin ihc piiblicarion reflcci ihe philosophy 
of Venango T/ainpus and do no! necessarily represent of iifTitial 
position ofClarion University ofPenmylvaiHa. Ciarmn Univer- 
siiy Ls an afTiimaiivc action equal opportunity employer. 



RUN FOR 

STUDENT SENATE 

APPLICATIONS 

IN RHOADES 

Application Deadline 
December 14, 1995 
Elections in January 



Representative 
Needed 

Student Senate rep from 
Venango Campus is needed, to 
Clarion, for the Sexual Assault 
Network. They meet about once 
a month on the Clarion Campus. 

If you are interested, please 
contact Dr. Barb Reagle, Mont- 
gomery Hall. 

Office Schedule 

Dec 11 8am-5 :45pm 

Dec 12-14 8am-6pm 

Dec 15 8am-4pm 

Dec 19-20 8am-4pm 

(closed noon-1 :0(lpm) 

Dec 2 1 -Jan 1 CLOSED 
Jan 2-15 8am-4pm 

(closed noon-1 :00pm) 

Happy 

Holidays 

From The 

Frame Office 

Staff 



Invitation 

Every Christmas Holiday, I 
listen to the students who have no 
money for Christmas trees, gro- 
ceries, gas money, let alone gifts 
and events. 

Any one who is interested in 
donating to a needy students and 
their family, please call me at 
Ext. 277 or leave me a note in my 
mail box and 1 will contact you. 

Kay King, Counselor 



I Need A Roommate! 

I am a new Venango stu- 
dent from Warren, PA looking 
for an apartment and a female 
roommate to share expenses 
during the upcoming Spring 
semester. Ifyou are interested, 
please call Jennifer at (814)726- 
2994. 

Appreciation 

I always enjoy working on 
our campus paper. This semester 
I had a lot of help and ideas from 
you, the true voice of Venango. 
Thank you all who submitted 
articles, original pieces and ideas. 
You made my job easier and the 
paper a better publication. 

1 will be leaving in June. Is 
anyone interested in this fun job? 
Contact me at home or school. 

Thanks to Mendy,for learn- 
ing PageMaker and helping put 
the paper together and Tammy, 
for proofreading. 

Merry Christmas 

Peace, Love, Joy 

Lee Masters 






Sports Prediction 

by John Grenci 

It is December and that 
means, Finals, Christmas, and 
NFL playoffs. It would of course 
be inappropriate to predict what 
students are going to do on their 
finals, and about the only predic- 
tion you can make for Christmas 
is that there is a good chance it 
will fall on the 25th. The NFL 
playoffs are different. Everyone 
wants to chime in with their pre- 
dictions around this time so 1 will 
give mine. 

In the NFC, the two finalists 
will be the 49ers and the Cow- 
boys. I believe that if they were 
to meet 10 times, they would 
each win 5 times. But they only 
play once, and the home field 
advantage means a lot, and it 
figures to go to Dallas (they have 
a better record as of this wi'iting). 
We will assume they get it and 
BaiTy Switzer finds a way to win 
a big NFL game. So, Dallas goes 
to the Super Bowl. 

In the AFC, it is a much more 
muddled picture. As usual, it 
appears that there is no dominant 
team. The Steelers are playing as 
well as anybody, and at 9-4 have 
the second best record in the 
league. The Chiefs have the best 
record (11-2), although some of 
their wins have not been that 
impressive. They are probably 
not as good as their record. 

The Raiders have a sol id team 

and are playing with enthusiasm 

since moving back to Oakland. 

The Dolphins always have a 

great offense, but have lost 3 of 




their last 4 and still don't have a 
defense. 

The Bills are 8-5, and line- 
backer Bryce Paup is on his way 
to being defensive player of the 
year. 

John Elway can get hot at any 
given time, so we can't count the 
Broncos out. 

Where does that leave us? 
Intangibles. The one that comes 
to mind is that the Bills will never 
live down their 4 straight Super 
Bowl losses until they win one, 
and still have the nucleus of the 
those teams intact. This could be 
their last hun-ah. They lost to the 
49ers a few weeks ago but could 
have beaten them. They were 
tied 10-10 in the third quarter 
when running back Darrick 
Holmes fumbled deep in the 49er 
territory, and the 49ers ran it back 
96 yards for a touchdown. That 
is a 14 point swing, and proved to 
be the difference. 

So, it is the Bills and the 
Cowboys in the Super Bowl . The 
cowboys will probably be at least 
10 point favorites, but I'll pick 
the Bills in an upset; 27-17 



In 1954, ^ 

for the first time, y 

the mile was run in \\ 

under 4 minutes. ^> 

Do you know that within 2 
years, over 200 other runners 
did the same thing? 



Orphanage One 

by Rebecca Christy 

The delicate orphanage 
residing between the 
tough accordian folds 
of my navel, explodes 
with golden longing. 

My child body aches, 
a hollow orphanage, 
the earth, waiting 
for an emerald-winged 
hummingbird to fly me 
on her glittering back, 

to teach me to slurp 
the flowers' frosting 
with a curled tongue 
and roll the sweet warmth 
around in my mouth. 



Dear Friends, 

Thank you all for the flow- 
ers, cards, prayers and good 
wishes. It's a good feeling to 
know that people care so much 
about you. Hope to see you all 
soon and Happy Holidays! 

Sincerely, 
Eve Martino 
(Snack Shop) 



C.A.B. Thank You 

Kim Price says,"Thank 
you" to all students who helped 
with the programs, workshops, 
meetings, and everything else 
we did this semester. 

Team work gets things 
done better than doing it alone 
and with alot more fun. 



(Acton Cont) 

ment, in our attempt to develop a new program in 
radiologic technology. I also know that several 
students have wiitten to me of their disappointmentin 
the cancellation of the history course on Fascism. 
I regret that it was canceled; it probably should not 
have been listed in the schedule in the first place. A 
careful review of past course enrollments in history 
courses led us to the conclusion that for this term it 
was probably best to offer just one course. 1 am 
hopeful that we can get this course in the schedule 
some time in the near future. I appreciate your 
disappointment and hope you understand the ne- 
cessity of the action. 

Concerns over course scheduling, classroom 
furniture, and new equipment point to the need for 
continued communication within our community. I 
plan to ti7 to find ways to open communication 
between the students and the university more here 
at Venango. I expect to meet regularly with your 
student Senate and to begin holding open forums 
with the student body one or two times aterm. I also 
try to have lunch or dinner in the snack bar at least 
once or twice a week. On those occasions I try to 
chat with students and to listen to their concerns. If 
you see me there please stop and talk. 

I have enjoyed getting to meet the students 
here and unfortunately have not had as much 
oppodunity to meet as many as I would like. My 
children were delighted to participate in the A. L 
.0. Halloween party and we were sony we could 
not get to the Thanksgiving dinner. I understand it 
was a sellout! My wife and I enjoyed the annual 
dinner cruise on the Gateway Clipper this fall as 
well as the winter dinner dance last Friday. We 
look forward to attending future activities as we 
become part of this community. 

As the term draws to a close and the holiday 
season approaches may I wish you all a joyous 
holiday and happy new year. 1 look forward to 
seeing you here on campus again in January. 

Arthur J. Acton 
Executive Dean 



*> ATTENTION ^ - 
Poetry & Cappuccino Lovers 

Thursday, December 14, 1995 at 8:00 p.m. 

iM's cafe 

downs(iiir.s of 

1252 Lihciiy St. 

Franklin 

Presents 

The Creative Wriling Class from Venango Campus of Clarion 
University of Pennsylvania - Oil Cily to read their poetry under 
the direction of Phil Terman. Special feature will be Adam 
Marshall from Cranberry High School on the guitar. 

Before and during the show M's cafe lite dinner menu & coffee 
and dessert bar will be available. 

Open 7:00 a.m. 
Any questions call 432-3592 




COFFEE HOUSE 

(Jan ^norj^~^///r/j77ejr 
jBr/an i6arneff-'PoefTy 



Message 

As the semester draws to a 
close, I would like to take this 
opportunity to thank the stu- 
dents, faculty and staff for their 
patronage. 

If you are graduating, I 
wish you success in your future 
endeavors. If you will be re- 
turning in the Spring, I hope to 
see you then. 

It has been a pleasure to 
work with all of you. 

I hope every one has a joy- 
ous holiday season. 

Linda 

Bookstore 



Words From The Senate 

Student Senate encourages 
everyone to relax and do your 
best on finals. 

Enjoy refreshments pro- 
vided for you in Rhoades Center 
during finals week. 

Good Luck! 

Happy Holidays! 



Psychology Club 

Meeting day and time for 
next semester have been slated. 

Starting January 22, Psy- 
chology club will be meeting on 
Mondays at 1 0:00 am in Rhoades 
Center. All are welcome to at- 
tend this fun group. 



Reminders Did You Know 



Registration is not com- 
plete until you fdl out and re- 
turn your registration packet. 

Pick up your individual 
pack in Frame Office this week 
and complete it before break. 



The Write Inn needs con- 
sultants for next semester. This 
is a great opportunity to work 
with your peers and it also helps 
your individual writings. 

See Dr. Huber to register 
for this 1 credit, minimum 3 
hours a week, course. 



Sales are going on in the 
Bookstore. Look for a gift 
for a friend or get a treat for 
yourself 

Icecream - 20% off 

Bulk candy - 30% off 

All week. 



Mark your calander for 
the upcoming conference, 
Personal Visioning, to be 
held January 1 1 at Venango 
Campus. 

Pre-registration with a 
fee of $15 is required. 

Every one needs a vi- 
sion to focus on. 

Great Dime Store this year! 



John Locke believed that 
knowledge of the world around 
us began in sense-perception, and 
knowledge of ourselves in intro- 
spection. It did not begin in 
innate knowledge of maxims or 
general principles, and it did not 
proceed by syllogistic reasoning 
from such principles. 



"Success: to laugh often, to 
appreciate beauty, to find the 
best in others, to leave the 
world a bit better, to know 
even one life has breathed 
easier because you have lived. 
This is to have succeeded" - 
Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803- 
82), US essayist, philosopher 
and poet 



1 




2 


> 


4 


5 




■ 


6 








7 


8 


9 






10 




11 


■ 

14 


12 

■ 




13 








15 













Breaktime 
Minigame 

The 5-mumte puzzler 

ACROSS 
1. Breaktime drink 

6. Ike and — Turner 

7. For example, abbr. 
9. Negative word 

10. Abbot, for short 

12. Yes. in Spanish 

13. Coffees' alternatives 

15. Holiday breaktime drink 
DOWN 

1. Make an original 

2. Measure |abbr.| 

3. A fish part 

4. Baseball great — Slaughter 

5. Besides drinking, what 
you're doing on break 

8. I do this when my 
friends have goodies 

11. Brown lunch container 

14. Serial number (abbr.) 



The 

Renaissance City 
Winds 





An evening program filled with holiday music will be presented at 7:30 pm on Wednesday, 
December 13, 1995 in the Cranberry High School Auditorium in Seneca, PA. 

The Campus Activities Board of Venango Campus, Clarion University oflPA and Parker/Hunter 
present the program by Pittsburgh's Renaissance City Winds and Gretchen Van Hoesen, Principal 
Harpist with the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra. 

The ensemble will perfonn Trio of the Young Ishrnaelites, from the cantata "The Childhood of 
Christ," by the famous Romantic composer Hector Berlioz and Pastorales de Noel, by the modem French 
composer Andre Jolivet. Harpist Gretchen Van Hoesen will join the Winds in a set of variations on the 
Renaissance Christmas melody, A Rose Breaks Into Bloom, which was commissioned from the late 
Pittsburgh composer Ronald Leich. 

Give an early Christmas present to yourself and/or your family. 



,,_,,,^.-- rvJ'^'): 



'.t:> 



THE 




F e n a 


n g Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 16 January 16, 1996 

Clarion University of PA 



Jump Into The New With Both Feet 

It's notji4st a new year orjust a new semester were are into, it's a time of new ideas, newgoals. We're 
heading for the 21st century. 

Didn't we all spend time thinking, even arguing with ourselves about those "New Year Resolutions"? 
My resolution was to eat three meals a day. I love to cook but I don 't take the time to eat. Day one I blew 
it. I spent the day cleaning out the garbage from the holiday, listening to music and carrying firewood 
through the snow. Suddenly it was bed time and I realized Ihadn 'tput anything good into my stomache. 
What three meals? 

Lyingin bed I had my usual end ofthe day chat with God. "Howis it that I didn't keep my resolution 
even one day? "I asked. As always His answer was simple and straightforward. "You Were Not Focused. 
You Did Not Work At It. " 

/ had to change my resolution. I don 't want to miss out on anything new, good, exciting. I won 't 
complain when there are not enough hours in the day to watch TV-Nothing New There! I won 't worry 
and stress out over my studies this term- That is something New! I will work at staying focused. That 
way I will accomplish everything I want to and I will not miss out on the new experiences this day and 
time bring us. I have faith but faith with out work is dead. So I will work. 

It is time to jump into each day with both feet, a smile in our heart and a lilt in each step. We can 
reach the 21st century walking on the troubled waters. 

Lee Masters. Editor 



Clubs and Organizations Student Senate Elections 

Adult Learners Organization (ALO) Each Spring, five returning students 

Business Club are elected to the Senate. Elections will be 

Council for Exceptional Children held on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, 

Creative Artisans ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ Rhoades Center. Take the time 

Legal Assistants Club „ 

Nursing Club Ski Club ^o vote for your representatives. 

Outdoor Club Venango Voice The new Student Senators names will 

Phi Theta Kappa (PTK) Pathfinder (Yearbook) be posted on Monday. 

Psychology Club CAB 



Listen To 
Your Radio 

Notification regarding 
University closings will be 
announced on the following 
radio stations. 



WMKX 99.5 FM Brookville 
WWCH 1300 AM Clarion 
WCED 1420 AM DuBois 
WoWQ 102.1 FM DuBois 
WVEN 99.3 FM Franklin 
WKQW 96.3 FM Oil City 
KDKA 1020 AM Pittsburgh 
WTAE 1250 AM Pittsburgh 
Notifications will also be car- 
ried by KDKA-TV (2) and 
WTAE-TV (4). 

This does not pertain to indi- 
vidual class closings. Students 
who live locally are asked to 
please not call the Administra- 
tion Office to inquire about class 
closings. 

Thank you one and all for 
your cooperation and welcome 
back for another great semester. 

Parking Problems? 

With the streets being 
plowed every day, parking 
along the street may be 
unadvisable. 

Try parking in Penelec 
parking lot after 4:00 PM. It's 
right across from the campus 
entrance. 

The Venango Voice b published periodically by Uic Venango 
Campus of Clarion University of Pennsylvania, 1 801 W. First 
Sl.,.OilCity.PA16301, Articles within the publication reflect the 
philosophy ofVenango Campus and do not necessanly represent 
ofofTicialpositionofClarionUniveniityorPennsylvania. Clarion 
Unrecisily is an afrirmalivc action e<)U3l opportunity employer. 



Reminders 

Join A Club or Organization 

Student Services is for You 

Meet with Your Mentor 

Get to Know Your Advisor 

Your Student ID Must Be 

Validated in Frame Office 

Beginning Thursday 

Drop Add Begins Thursday 
and Ends Monday the 22nd 

Parking Permits Are 

Required to Park in the 

Campus Lots 

Here and at Main 

Clep Exams Held Friday 9:00 
AM in Montgomery Hall 



People To See 



Dean Acton - Introduce 
Yourself 
Angel Muschweck - Financial 
Information 
Cindy Jarzab - Career 

Planning 
Linda Brown - Bookstore 

Rhoades Center 
Rich Snow - Suhr Library 

A wealth of Information 
Kay King - Personal Counselor 

No Stress 
Student Senators - Don't 

Forget To VOTE 



Attention 
Paralegals 

While you were on "va- 
cation", the latest issue of 
Le gal Assistant Today came 
to the Learning Skills Cen- 
ter, 210 Montgomery Hall. 

This latest issue is 
packed with articles focus- 
ing on career advancement, 
education, and training. 

Start out the new year 
by stopping by and reading 
the article, "Hot Job of the 
90's?" and see what's new 
and sizzling in your profes- 
sion. 



Is Your 

Registration 

Complete? 

Registration packets 
were to be picked up last 
semester, completed and re- 
turned to Frame Office dur- 
ing the first week of 
December... Where is your 
registration packet? 

This portion of the reg- 
istration process is as impor- 
tant as Tel-Reg. 



Campus Activities Board 

Events 

A Month At A Glance 

January 24 - CAB Welcome Back Reception 

Anyone interested in learning more about 
the Campus Activities Board or joining one or 
more of the committees is welcome to attend. 
4:00 PM in Rhoades Center- FREE 

January 26 - Beat The Winter Blues 

Oil City YMCA 6:30pm-8:30pm 
All facilities except the Nautilus will be 
available for our use. Please Sign In at the Front 
Desk Upon Entering, 
students with valid ID $1.00 
Guests(accompanied by a student) $2.50 
Refreshments will be served in the glass confer- 
ence room. 

January 30 - CAB Movie Night 
Movie to be announced 

Through the month of January, students 
can reserve seats for the End-of-the-Semester 
Trip to Toronto. Make your reservations in the 
Bookstore. 

Students signing up before February 1, the 
cost is $140. After the first, you will pay $150. 
Rates are based on 4 to a room occupancy. You 
may reserve a seat for ONE guest until Febru- 
ary 10, at which time the seats go on sale to the 
public. See Linda Brown at the Bookstore for 
the itinerary and complete pricing and payment 
schedule. 

Now until February 5, CAB will be 
takingorders for a special Valentine's Day car- 
nation delivery. 

Carnations are $1.00 each and will be deliv- 
ered with your special message on February 
14th. Place orders in the Bookstore, today. 



African American Students 

Applications are now available for the 
UNCF*Merck Science Fellowships. These fel- 
lowships are part of a ten year initiative funded with 
$20 million by Merck & Co., Inc. and administered 
by the College Fund/UNCF. The goal is to expand 
America's pool of world class AfHcan American 
biomedical scientists. 

The fellowships are targeted for African 
American students at both minority and majority 
colleges and universities. Students can obtain 
applications through the registrars' office of their 
college. The application deadline is February 
26, 1996. 

Each year for the next 10 years, scholarships 
will be awarded on a competitive basis to 37 
students at the undergraduate, graduate and 
postdoctoral levels. The first awards will be made 
in 1996. 

Merck & Co., Inc. is a leading research- 
driven pharmaceutical products and services com- 
pany working to improve quality of life and lower 
overall health-care costs. 

The College Fund/UNCF is a consortium of 
41 private, historically black colleges and univer- 
sities. It is the oldest and most successful minority 
higher education assistance organization in the 
country. 

Congratulations 
Kim and Gene 

Gene and Kim Price are expecting their 
first child this May 3. 

Gene is the Sheriff of Venango County 
and Kim is in charge of student activities 
here at Venango Campus. 

Remember, pregnant women are moody 
and beautifiil in the same instant. 



CAB will meet every Wednesday from Noon till 
1:00 in Rhoades Center. Join Us! 



Did You Quit Smoking Student Calander 



VC. Smoking Cessatin Support Initia- 
tive has added a number of resources to the 
Reserve Shelf of the Library. The latest 
addition is "How To Quit", a comprehensive 
4 week program that contains a video, 3 
cassettes on relaxation & stress, a hand- 
book, a contract for life, a doctors note to 
your employer and a telephone support line. 

Make it a point to visit Suhr Library and 
check out the material. Maybe you are just 
thinking about quitting. The material will 
help. 

Do you travel between here and Clarion 
campus? They have the material there too. 
You don't have to go it alone. 

If you would like more information, 
leave your name and address with Jim Kole, 
room 204, Montgomery Hall. The sign up 
sheet is on the wall. 



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Pick up your student calander. It is a 
wealth of information. 

There is a correction about the end of 
the semester trip, scheduled for May. 

The original trip was to be Whale Watch- 
ing in Boston & Cape Cod. Due to the snow 
dumping on the east coast, the price would 
have jumped to over $200 per person. 

The end of the semester trip is to Toronto 
to see "Phanton of the Opera" (excellent 
show, I saw it last year) and other tours. (The 
food in Toronto is great also.) 



Oil City YMC A Nights 

Sponsored by the Campus Activities Board, 
beginning January 26, all YMCA facilities except 
Nautilus, will be available for your use. 
Students with vaUd ID cost is $1.00 
Guests accompanied by a student $2.50 
Regular admission price is $4.00 
If you already have a YMCA membership, 
you do not have to pay, just show your membership 
card. 

Please Sign In At The Front Desk Upon 
Entering The YMCA 

January 26 
February 9 
February 23 

March 8 

March 22 

April 12 



CAN YOU FIND THE 

NICKNAMES OF THE 

28 NFL TEAMS-:' 

LOOK DIAGONAL. BACKWARDS 

FORWARDS. UP. AND DOWN. 



6:30 pm till 8:30 pm 



Vt!S?*SO CAMPOS fSCHWES 



Vv- 



THE 




Vena 


n g Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 17 January 22, 1996 

Clarion University of PA 



Venango 

Voice 

Needs Reporters 

There are a lot of news wor- 
thy happenings in our commu- 
nity and on campus that would 
make great copy for this paper. 
You are out there. You see it, live 
it, make it happen. 

I challenge all of you, stu- 
dents, staff and faculty, to take 
time out and write something for 
our paper. The Venango Voice. 

Investigate something, use 
your imagination and submit fic- 
tion, get on the band wagon and 
get people excited. 

The paper is published 
weekly, available on Mondays. 
The deadline for submissions is 
Wednesday, noonish. 

Drop your articles into the 
Voice mailbox in Frame Hall 
Office or at the Voice office in 
Room 205 Montgomery Hall. 

We also need proofreaders, 
typists and freash ideas. 



Parking Permits a must to park 
in Campus lots, here and at 
Main. Get your permit today 
for $10 at Frame office. 



Open House Slated 

For Learning Skills 

Center 

Open House for the Learn- 
ing Skills Center will be held on 
Tuesday, January 30, 1996 from 
9AM till 9PM in Room2 10 Mont- 
gomery Hall. 

Come see what the Learn- 
ing Center has to offer you. 

Meet the tutors. Have some 
punch & cookies. Sign up to win 
the door prizes. 

Job Opening 

The Maintenance De- 
partment needs help for the 
summer; 30 hours per 
week. 

If you are interested, 
contact the Maintenance 
Department or Bonnie 
Kostek in the administra- 
tion office, Frame Hall. 



Check for area job openings 
and opportunities posted on 
the wall outside room 206 of 
Montgomery Hall. 



Welcome 
Students 




FROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTERr 



I would like to take this op- 
portunity to welcome all new and 
returning students to another great 
semester at Venango Campus. 
Here are a few reminders from 
the Bookstore to get you started 
in the right direction: 

1. Student charges end Feb 2 

2. Textbooks are available for 
approx. 1 month 

3. Books can be returned for a 
refund, with the receipt, until 
Jan 24; after that a drop slip 
must accompany the receipt 

4. Feb 16 is the last day to 
return books 

5. New books being returned 
must have no marks what-so- 
ever in them 

Let's Have A Good Semester 

Linda Brown 

P.S. If there is any thing I can 
get for you, please let me know! 



Club 
Yourself 



A very growing, fun expe- 
rience in your college career is 
belonging to a club or organiza- 
tion. You learn to work with a 
variety of people and usually find 
a friend or two in persons you 
might not have thought was "your 
kind of people". 

Club yourself! 
Yearbook (Pathfinder) will be 
holding their first meeting on 
Monday, January 22 from noon 
till 1PM in Rhoades Center. 
Co-Editors: Linda Owens and 
Mandy Black 

Ski Club President: Chris 
Morrison, Vice President: Eric 
Burchfield. What a great year to 
ski. They travel to slopes and if 
you're a member you get a dis- 
count. 

Outdoor Club President Dave 
Gray. They canoe the rivers and 
explore canyons as well as camp- 
ing out. 

Adult Learners Organization 

President: Paula Vath Vice Presi- 
dent: Dora Valencia This orga- 
nization works hard to put to- 
gether a lot of family oriented 
events. They are fun and a great 
help to the student body. 



Campus Activities Board Kim 

Price is the advisor of this group 
whos committees of Cultural Arts, 
Dance, Publicity, & Special 
Events select programs and 
events to bring to our campus at 
areasonalblecost. They plan the 
"End of the semester" trip and the 
Spring dance etc. 

Creative Artisans are a diverse 
group who enjoy their hobby/ 
craft/talents. 

Psychology Club has great fund 
raisers and they love to eat 
pizza.The last two semesters they 
gave back rubs! ! ! 

Business Club President: 
Melvin Coe Vice President Mary 
Henchell This group keeps their 
eyes and ears to the track of the 
business world. 

Nursing Club did a great job 
with their Blood Mobile drive 
last year. It's great having medi- 
cal people around in an emer- 
gency. President: Kerry Brocious 

Legal Assistants is planning a 
trip to Washington D.C. this 
Spring. President: Cathy Hazlett 
Vice President: KellyDoverspike 

Athletics This group has basket- 
ball, pool, & ping pong tourna- 
ments and have aerobic sessions 
twice a week in the gym. Open to 
all interested students. 



You DonH Have 
To Be A Jock 

There areanumber of sports 
activities being planned for this 
semester. You don't have to be a 
jock to get involved. 

Sign up sheets are in Rhoades 
Center for each activity. 

Get involoved, have some 
physical fun, clear the cob-webs 
from that cluttered brain. 

You'll be glad you did.. .so 
will your body. 



The Venango Voice is published pcnodically by the Venango 
CainpiLS, Clarion UnivctsiIyorPennsylvania. 1801 W FirslSl,., 
Oil Cily, PA 16301, Articles within tlic publication rcnect the 
philosophy of Venango Canipusand do not necessarily represent 
the ofTicial position of Clarion University of Pennsylvania, 
Clarion L'niversity is an afTirmativc action equal opportunity 
employer 





the Write Inn 

Looking for aplace to go for 
help writing those case studies, 
English papers, etc? 

Need help and references 
about what a bibliography is or 
the proper grammar? 

The Write Inn, Room 105, 
Frame Hall is a great place to 
go for help. 

Peers helping peers is what 
it's all about. 

Any person interested in 
being a consultant for the Write 
Inn should contact Dr. Huber 
ASAP. 

You can set your own hours, 
earn one credit for your time and 
believe it or not, it helps you with 
your own writing, personal or 
school related. It looks great on 
a resume, too. 



7^- 



recipe: 

Cucumber Splash 

Ingredients: cucumber, water, fresh mint 

1 . Peel and cut half a cucumber 

2. Mix in blender until smooth 

3. Add an equal amount of water 

4. Add four fresh mint leaves 

(the herb garden on campus has fresh mint; 
you may even find some alive under the snow) 

5. Mix in blender until smooth 

6. Strain through muslin, cheesecloth, or a 
paper coffee filter into a clean jar 

7. Splash on clean face or apply with a 
cotton ball 

8. Will store in refrigerator for 4 days 

You will enjoy the feel and smell sensation 
this splash provides. 

Do you have a recipe you want to share? 






Are You Looking For Mary Lee? 

Mary Lee Riley wants you to know she isn't 
hiding. Her office and extension have changed. 
You can find her in Room 201 Montgomery Hall 
and/or at extension 289. 

Mary Lee is an Empowerment Program 
Coordinator, Disabilities Coordinator and 
Learning Skills Counselor, 



Registration 

There are still several students who need 

to pick up and fill out their registration 

packets at the office in Frame Hall. 

This is a must!! 



Dear Faculty and Staff, 

I want to thank all of you who gave contri- 
butions for students in need this Christmas. 
Because of your generosity, I was able to help 
four families this year with food, gifts and 
transportation. 

Sincerely, 
Kay King 
Dept. of Counseling 



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Armed Forces crossword 



ACROSS 

r CnpDing c:evice 

6. Unrefined 
12- Seafarers 
lii. WWII aogface 
15 Where a kite 
might alight 

16. Nestleo 

17. Promissory note 

18. BricKlaver 

20. — Chase 

21. Singer — John 
24 Ancient German 

26 Day Before a 
holioav 

27 DO baaiv 
28. Flirtea 

32 Contribute 
35. seed 

37 Prefix for three 

38 Araliian 
heacciana 

39 Scandinavian 
HI Comoat 

12. CameBoaro 

pieces 
11 Large continent 
aa Disentnrone 
46 Kind of quarrel 
as E.xDiosive initials 

50 Diamond girl 

51 Toast TO vour — i 
53 weilDuhiicizeo 
56 Color uat 



59 Harass 
61 Scots negative 
62. Leathernecks 
6-1 Forest and 
■'Lone' 

67 scnooit)ox items 

68 EmBraces 
69. Catnaos 
70 Polish 

DOWN 

1. — Burnett 
2- Shavetail 

3 Milwaukee 
product 

4 Bon — 

5 School dance 

6 Draculas title 

7 Around a long 
time 

a Putting two and 
two together 
9 Small stream 
10. Search out 

11 Earth goddess 

12 Eve affliction 
ivariationi 

13 Torrent 
^a scruBOed 

19 No time for — 

22 Elliptical 

23 Bunerflv crap 
2S - Paul IS 

African 
statesman 



29 Sattalicn Besses 
(2 worosi 

30. Historic periods 

31. Dreadful 

32. Humid 

33 Curved molding 
3d Beast of Burden 
36. Barber or 
Buttons 

40. Foolish 

41. Short ride 

43. Response of 12 

Across 
45. Social cluO 

memBer 
47. Three times 
49 usual limerick 

start 
52. Adam s son and 

others 

54 Hospital rooms 

55 Loch - 

56. Electric units, for 
short 

57 celt 

58 Sea Eagle 
60 Penetrating 

flavor 
63 Bite 
65. professional 

organization 
66 BaBv sviiaoie 



Women Empowering Women 



You Are Not Alone 
by Barbara Koehler 

Look at us, you are not alone. 

We've been battered and broken, 

Yet we look so whole. 

We've watched the drugs and the booze, 

Destroy lives, steal souls. 

We have mending hearts and broken homes. 

Look at us, we've fought for our health 
Against disease and death. 
Partners have left us, 
Empty children just guess, 
As we battle a system 
That says we are less. 

Look at us, you are not alone, 
We're all here together 
Learning to stand on our own. 
Look at us, we need a friend 
As we pick ourselves up 
And start over again. 

Women Empowering Women is a support group that shares ideas, teaches effective commu- 
nication skills, and deals with relationship problems in an informal peer setting. 



Many have shown interest in this group, but finding a time convenient for all of us has been 
our main problem. Let us know what time would be better for you. Please fill out this form and 
drop it off at the Rhoades desk before February 5, 1996. 

Name Phone 



Monday 3pm ^4pm Tuesday 1pm 2pm 3pm Wednesday 9am 10am 11am 



vlnanuO campuS archives 



THE 




Vena 


n g Vote e 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 18 January 29, 1996 

Clarion University of PA 



Some Meeting 

Times 

Announced 

Paralegals: Our first meeting 
will beheld Wednesday, January 
31, 1996 at 6:30 pm in Montgom- 
ery Hall Lobby. The new elected 
officials are: 

Kelly Doverspike/President 
Edie Nuhfer/Vice-President 
Wade Redding/Sec-Treas 

Women Empowering Women: 

The first meeting will be at 1 am 
till 1 1 :30 am in Room 1 1 8, Frame 
Hall on Wednesdays. If this 
doesn't work out as a good time 
we will make adjustments. Con- 
tact Kay King, Counselor if you 
need information. 

PTK: To those interested, a 
meeting will be held Tuesday, 
January 30, 1996 at Noon in 
Rhoades Center. 



A.L.O. Adult Learners Organi- 
zation will be holding their meet- 
ings every Wednesday at Noon 
till 1:00 pm in Rhoades. Every- 
one is welcome. 

Athletic Activities: There will 
be open gym for Intramural Bas- 
ketball (Men and Women) on 
Monday & Tuesday nights, 7PM . 
We will be playing some pickup 
games and talk about organizing 
an intramural league. 

The gym will be available for 
Volleyball on Wednesday 
evening at 7PM. Anyone inter- 
ested in playing please come in at 
that time. 

At this point, aerobics hasn't 
been given a specific day and 
time but it will be soon. 

Thanks- Bill Adams 



Business Club: We will be 
meeting at 4:00 pm on Wednes- 
days in Rhoades Center. 



CAB Office 

Come in and see us in room 
107 Frame and find out what 
Campus Activities Board is ail 
about. We have set hours mem- 
bers will be in: 



Open In Frame 

Mon-lOam-lpm 
Tues-2pm-4:30pm 
Wed-9:30am-noon; lpm-3pm 
Thur-lOam-noon; 
3:30pm-5:30pm 



Vienna Choir Boys 

Chance Of A Lifetime 

For nearly five centuries, 
the Vienna Choir Boys have en- 
chanted millions with their unique 
charm and exceptionally beauti- 
ful singing. 

Founded by Emperial De- 
cree in 1498, they first visited the 
United States in 1932. They have 
given thousands of concerts and 
become the most popular choir 
ever to tour North America. 

Each season a new choir of 
boys carries on the rich traditions 
of Vienna's musical life, tracing 
it's roots to figures such as Mozart, 
Hayden, and Schubert. 

In concert, they present su- 
perbly entertaining programs that 
feature short operettas (in cos- 
tume), sacred works, and a broad 
range of secular and folk music. 

This is the MUST SEE con- 
cert of the decade! Co-sponsored 
by Venango Christian High 
School; Oil City Arts Council; 
and Franklin Fine Arts Council. 

You will never get another 
chance at such a low cost, just 
$12 in advance, at the Book- 
store. The door price is $ 1 5. 

Mark your calender, get your 
tickets. March 1,1996,8:00pm, 
Franklin High School Audito- 
rium. 



The 
Violet 

Spring returns, old friends 
sprout from the earth. A com- 
mon plant, most of us recognize 
is the violet. It's edible, medici- 
nal and pleasant to look at. 

The flowers bloom some- 
time in March or April and last 
into the summer. 

Right now there is a poison- 
ous flower in bloom, the Black 
Hellebore. Pretty but don't touch! 

Registration Packets 

Will the following students 
report immediately to the Frame 
Administration Office: 

Anderson, Melissa Ann 
Bunyak, Lee 
Carr, Sally J 
Conway, Patricia L 
Dunn, Margie 
Flinchbaugh, Clinton 
Foster, Kelli L 
Ishman, June M 
Krepp, Dawn 
Lieberum, Angela 
McDonald, Timothy 
Muse, William F., Jr. 
O'Laughlin, Shannon 
Peterson, Cynthia 
Phillips, Jamie 
Radaker, Jeffrey 
Schlueter, Kristen 
Shaneen, Heather 
Smith, Jay 
Strait, Earl G 
Vincent, David 
Watkins, Linda 
Williams, Andrea 



The Venango Voice ls published periodically by the Venango 
Campus. Clarion University of Pennsylvania, ISOl W First Si,., 
Oil City, PA 16301 , Anicles wiihin tlie publication reflect the 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
the official position of Clarion University of Pennsylvania, 
Clarion University is an afTirmative action equal oppommiry 
employer. 



The 

Downtown 

People 

His lightly grayed brown 
hair was askew at the part, the 
ends were split, and the dryness 
was unremedyable even with con- 
ditioner. Bottom line, he needed 
a hair cut. The eight months of 
growth made the length a couple 
inches past the neckline. 
Rodregous looked at himself, 
thinking he wouldn't look half 
bad if he had a trim, straightened 
the part, and ponied the length. 
The Boys-in-Suit would have a 
hay day; Stiffnecks. 

He shuffled to a corner 
where he picked out two of the 
cleaner dirty shirts from the pile 
of clothes and a half clean pair of 
jeans. All of it reeked of smoke 
(cigarettes and pot) and beer. 
Occasionally, someone puked on 
him. He'd rinse out the shirt or 
jeans, never washing them, be- 
cause appearances needed to be 
kept: A small town drunk on 
Social Security. 

"Whatfun." He'dtoldthe 
captain after getting the assign- 
ment. "Consult undercover." The 
captain laughed at him. 

Seven-thirty-two am, 
glowed the digital clock through 
the dimness of the run down hotel 
room. He didn't want to open the 
curtains. The looks of the place 
were bad enough in the dark. The 
entire place needed condemned. 
Dressed, Rodregous left his room. 



Fist holes were everywhere, 
wall paper flaked off the ceiling 
in sheets and the linoleum was 
muddy and ripped and the floors 
leaned inward to the center of the 
foundation. 

The squeaky screen door 
slammed itself shut behind him 
as Rodregous huffed a vapor in 
the cold air. He checked his 
cheap wrist watch; Seven-forty- 
five. ETA to Darrel's, fifteen 
minutes, he thought as he tried to 
walk slow and feeble. An actor, 
Rodregous thought, I'd be mak- 
ing millions in Hollywood, but 
no. ..I'm out here making pen- 
nies. 

He shook his pocket with 
quarters and dimes in the amount 
of five dollars. Limits, he thought. 
Everyone has their limits, but not 
all know what they are. Under- 
cover wouldn't have known that, 
he mumbled to himself, keeping 
up with his appearance: In Rome, 
do as the Romans. 

He tried the door to Darrel's 
Tavern. Locked. Doubling back 
a few doors, Rodregous tried 
Francis' Feed and Fuzz. Locked. 
He must look like a jonesing 
drunk - his image and that was 
good. He went down to the end 
of the block to try the other door. 
As he turned the comer, Larry, 
the real town drunk, was shuf- 
fling up the street. Rodregous 
became bar mates with him from 
the first morning drink on the 
first day. Larry might be a drunk 
but over the months, Rodregous 
found him very useful and full of 
information as well as gossip. 
Just the thing Rodregous needed 
to do his job. 

(Cont. page 3) 



(Downtown People) 

He waited for Larry, watch- 
ing him and thinking the man 
looked too old for fifty. 
Larry crossed the street against 
the light. Rodregous checked his 
watch. Seven-fifty-five. Better 
stick with Larry and find out 
some more about the downtown 
people, he thought. 

' ' Seen Joe with another girl 
last night." Rodregous said as 
Larry came up to him. 
' ' Yeah . ' ' Rodregous looked up 
and down the street as Larry 
talked. "Millie, the cow." 

Main street went 
north\south, crossing both 
east\west one way main streets. 
"I don't see how he keeps up 
with them all." 

The east\west streets 
merged in one on each end of 
town. Atthe west end, his hotel. 
At the east end, Barrel's and 
eleven bars in between. 
Larry watched his feet as he 
shuffled ahead. "A different one 
anytime he wants." 

In this town, your either a 
drunk or a church goer, 
Rodregous thought. 

" You ' d think he was a stud 
or something." 

"Maybe he is." Or some- 
thing, Rodregous thought and 
tried the rear (or front-depending 
on what side of the building you 
were on) door to Darrel's. He 
held it open for Larry, who had a 
I-need-a-beer look on his face as 
he stepped up into the doorway. 
"Shut the door, Rod. It's cold!" 
The usual brown haired bartender 
called. 

Rodregous took a deep 



breath, setting his mind for his 
job, and entered the dim bar. 
After his eyes adjusted, he saw 
Larry seated on his usual stool 
right in front of the TV.. 
Rodregous called for a seven and 
seven as he shuffled, putting big- 
ger holes in the Salvation Army 
boots. He moved the stool next to 
Larry over a little before exchang- 
ing five quarters with Donna for 
the drink. 

Sitting, Rodregous hung his 
head and listened to Donna re- 
mind Larry to count his straws. 
Larry mumbled how unfair the 
rule was cause no one else had it. 
"No more than ten." Donna 
took Larry's empty glass and 
tossed the straw on the bar next to 
the first. 

In another hour he'll be 
trashed, Rodregous thought. 
The men watched the morning 
news together. A few senior 
citizens came in and one was a 
regular. Rodregous checked the 
clock above the register; Nine- 
thirty; Computing in his brain 
these facts: The regular was ac- 
companied by a male friend and 
two women. Rodregouscouldn't 
tell how elderly they were, but 
knew he'd never seen them be- 
fore. 

Larry was finishing his tenth 
drink and the senior citizen squad 
were sipping their second beer. 
Rodregous had only drank three- 
fourths of his first. Limitation, 
he thought. We all need to know 
our limits. 

Donna gathered Larry's 
straws and wiped the bar clean as 
Larry staggered out the door. 
"He's just gonna go next door, 
sweetheart." Rodregous said. 



"Let them put up with him." 

The regular came up for four 
more beers, bringing the empties 
with him. Donna opened new 
bottles. Chi-ching went the cash 
register. Clank went the empties. 
She switched the TV to the Price 
is Right, sat, and lit a smoke. 
Routine and boring. Life day in 
and day out, Rodregous thought. 
A fat, old black woman came in, 
taking her usual seat behind the 
jukebox. As Donna took her a 
cola, the woman tore open a 
smoke and stuffed the tobacco in 
her lip. Rodregous looked away. 
One of the elderly was putting 
money in the jukebox. 
How he wished his assignment 
could be over? These people 
were so mundane. He needed 
adrenaline to live and thrive. He 
swallowed the last of his drink, 
plunking the glass on the bar and 
sucking air through his teeth, 
which he hadn't brushed in a 
week. 

"He says his name is Wil- 
liam, but I'm sure it ' s Bill, Mack, 
or Buddy. . . ' ' Rodregous chuck- 
led at the lyrics. Donna handed 
him another drink and he handed 
her five more quarters. Chi-ching 
went the register. Donna lit a 
smoke. 

Rodregous checked the 
clock to brake the monotone. 
Ten-forty-five. 

Big Frank, a regular after- 
noon downtown person, waddled 
up to the bar. He was short, 
greasy and the stool couldn't be 
seen under him when he sat. 

All the afternoon regulars 
came in. Bucak, the last of them, 

(Continued page 4) 



(Downtown People) 

knocked a chair over on the way to the bar. Donna 
gave him a beer warning him not to cause trouble, 
her shift was almost over. 

' ' Who ' s coming on? " Rodregous asked her. 
"Robin begged for her job back." 

Robin came in the door by the other end of the 
bar. Donna rolled her eyes at Rodregous. 
Bucak stumbled to the other end of the bar near the 
pool table and the door Robin entered. He almost 
fell as he sat. "Anybody got a..." He yelled and 
put his thumb and index finger together and to his 
lips. He sucked in. 

Rodregous knew the street sign for pot. No 
one answered Bucak, but the sign was intended for 
Robin, who was fired because she was caught 
screwing Joe on the jukebox at the end of her night 
shift. Incidentally, when she begged for her job 
back, Robin was put strictly on afternoons. Joe was 
the man, the stud, the boss, the pimp; Whatever 
they called the dealers these days. 

He looked over at Robin and Donna near the 
register counting bottles. He circled round to the 
elderly foursome, who were pretty pi-eyed. The 
old black woman had left. The twins, Terri and 
Toni WTiite, were playing shuffle board on the far 
wall. Terri, the tallest, caught his stare and winked. 
Rodregous turned, wanting no part of girls Joe had 
been out with. Bucak slept, clutching his beer on 
the table. Big Frank was cracking peanuts and 
sipping beer through a straw. 

An endless circle of lives caught up in alcohol 
and drugs. He slammed his empty glass on the bar. 
He was a part of it, but he wouldn't be much longer. 
The drop was to be today. 

The twangy country music slipped through 
his train of thought. He looked at the clock. 
Eleven-fifteen. Time was going too slow. His 
sixth sense said something was happening. 

Joe Broodwick entered with Julie, a soft, 
oriental girl. Joe, clad in Australian style, walked 
up to the bar on the other side of Big Frank. They 
ordered drinks and when Joe's change was placed 
on the bar, Julie snagged a quarter. She clanked the 
pool balls into action while Joe picked a stick. 



Joe was early. 

The phone rang just as Julie lifted the holder 
off the balls. 

"Broodwick. Phone." Robin yelled. 
"That's 'oo' to you, baby." 

"Yeah. Whatever." Robin waved him away. 
Joepicked up the receiver. "Twelve. Yeah. Noon, 
you moron." 

Rodregous checked the clock. Eleven-forty- 
five. He scanned the bar. The foursome were 
leaving. Donna joined Terri and Toni at the shuffle 
board game. Terri winked again. One last time, he 
thought, but not winking back. Bucak was still 
sleeping. Big Frank was now eating the popcorn 
Robin had put out in baskets. It was over. Finally. 
He downed his drink. Eleven-fifty. 

He slightly glanced at Joe on the way out and 
took a quick peek at Julie's bottom. HE couldn't 
resist. Adrenaline pumped in his veins once more. 
HE was alive! 

Outside the boys sat in their cars. One across 
the street at the bank, one near the light at the end 
of the block, and one in fi-ont of the Feed and Fuzz. 
Rodregous put all five fingers up at the car parked 
in the bank and walked away from the downtown 
people. 

by Lora Lamb 



Clarion Alumni Association 
To Award Scholarships 

Clarion University students who are full time 
and have completed at least 1 6 credit hours and will 
not graduate next term, are eligible for up to 10, 
$300 Clarion University Alumni Association Schol- 
arships. 

The Alumni Association will select scholar- 
ship winners during April. Awards will be in the 
form of a $ 1 50 tuition credit for the subsequent fall 
and spring semesters. 

Applications and instructions are available at 
the Haskell House on Wood St., Clarion. 



Advisor 
Assignments 

The advisor assign- 
ments for the Spring 1996 
Semester have been posted 
on the Red Wall outside 
Frame Office. 

Because of faculty 
changes, some students 
may have been reassigned. 
Please take time and check 
the list. 



Student Calender 
Handbook 

If you did not receive a 
Spring '96 Student 
Calender Handbook for 
Venango Campus, you can 
pick one up in Room 213 
Montgomery Hall or at 
Rhoades desk, all this week. 



Let's Go To The Movies Books Books Books 



Trip To Toronto 

Thursday, February 1 is 
the last day for Venango Cam- 
pus students to take advantage 
of the "discount" for the end of 
the semester trip to Toronto. 
Seats may be reserved in the 
Bookstore. Itineraries and pay- 
ment schedules available upon 
request. Price goes up the 2nd. 



The Campus Activities 
Board (C. A.B.) will be showing 
movies in Rhoades Lounge on 
Tuesday, January 30. See post- 
ers for more details. 



It's Cabin 
Fever Time 

A.L.O. has the perfect al- 
ternative to "cabin fever". 
Come to the Cabin Fever Cook- 
In on February 23. Admission 
is a well filled tureen. 

The cook-in will be held in 
Rhoades Center and is open to 
all students and family mem- 
bers and friends. 

Watch the Voice for more 
details as the fever goes up. 



Hi, I'm Kirk Mosier, a 
tutor in the Learning Skills 
Center. My tutor subjects 
are BIOL 259-51 (A&P II) 
and BIOL 111-51 (Basic Bi- 
ology). You can find me in 
the Bio/A&P Lab Saturday 
morning Sam till Noon or 
by appointment 



Get Your Favorite Valen- 
tine A Carnation. Orders 
Must Be Made At The 
Bookstore By Feb 5. 



Do you have all your 
books? Do not Delay. Books 
will be returned soon. If books 
are being held for you, please 
come in and get them. To re- 
turn books now, a receipt and 
drop slip are needed. 

Student charges will end 
February 2nd. 



Still Can't Find 
Mary Lee? 

Have you been calling? 

Mary Lee wants you to 
know she can be reached at 
extension 279, not 289. Exten- 
sion 279 is also where you can 
reach John Armagost who is a 
counselor for the Venango 
Campus Academic Success 
Program. 

Mary Lee and John are in 
Room 201 Montgomery Hall. 



Student Senators 

Congratulations to the NEW 

Student Senators from the 

Freshman Class. 

You voted for: 

Molly Graham 

Marsha Daly 

Tina Ramsey 

Jess Fulton 



Do You Fit the Profile? 




What does it take to be a successful student? 
According to recent research on the learning and 
thinking strategies of successful learners, here are 
four strategies: 

*Ask questions of new material presented in 
lectures or books-thinking about which question 
the material answers and which it does not. 

*Break up large tasks and complex ideas into 
manageable parts 

*Direct your studies to meet the goals of the 
instructor (objectives) 

*Take feedback, testing yourself informally 
to see how much you are learning 

*This article can be found in Success in 
College & Beyond , Marcia Heiman and Joshua 
Slomianko. 

You can learn these strategies and increase 
your potential for being a successful student. Call 
Darlene, Ext. 283 or stop by RM 208, MH to find 
out how you can shape your profile into that of a 
successful, active student. 

Attention New Students 

If you have not reviewed the results of your 
College Student Inventory, you may make an 
appointment with Dr. Reagle, ext. 271 this week, to 
do so. The results will help you make a good 
successful adjustment to college. 

Have you talked to your Mentor yet? They 
are located at Rhoades Center desk or in Room 211, 
Montgomery Hall. If you don't know who your 
Mentor is, please contact Kim Price in room 209 
Montgomery. 



Robert Heichel 

Room 203 MH, Ext. 274 

Office Hours 

Mon/Thur 10am- 12:30 

Tues 1 lam- 12:30 

Supplemental Instruction 

Accounting 252: 

Mon/Tues 9am- 10am Rm Ml 13 

Thur 9am- 10am Rm M106 

HPE 111: 

Mon 12:30pm-l:30pmRmM113 

Thur 2:00pm-3:00pm Rm M106 

Spring '96 Graduates 

You are invited to attend a series of Job Search 
Skills Workshops offered every Friday ft-om 8:30 
am till 12:30, in the meeting room, Montgomery 
Hall. You may attend any or all of the workshops. 
Some of the topics that will be covered are: 

Employer Expectations 

Identifying Your Skills 

Exploring Specific Job Alternatives 

Networking 

Interviewing Skills 

Organizing a Job Search Schedule 

Surviving on the Job 

Controlling Your Future 

And so many more 

Help For Your Writing 

The Write-Inn, 105 Frame, is open with 
limited hours. 

Gayle Downey, Mon 1 1-12 & 1-2 

Michelle Eckert Tue/Thur 10-2 

Wed at Rhoades 10-12 

Pam Gust Tue 4-5 Wed 10-11 

Michelle Kontaxes Tue 6:30-8:30 

Jan Pazsint Wed 10-12 
Volunteers(completed Eng.l 10) 

Ann Blair, Variable hours 

Pat Brison Tue/Thur 2-4 

Kathy Jenkins Thur 10-11 

Let us help you find your way ! 



VFNANGO CAv^lruS ^HCl^r/ 



^.0 



THE 




Vena 


n g Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 19 February 5, 1996 

Clarion University of PA 



Your Right and Your Duty 

by Tammy Hernan 

In the past week, I have been informed of the 
following: "The President stinks." "Dole is an old 
fogy still trying to make his mark in the political 
arena." "Newt is an overweight Alfred E Newman 
on a power trip." "Politicians are crooks. They 
should be kicked out of office." The only problem 
with these "critics of government" is that none are 
registered voters. I feel reasonably safe in my 
assumption that all are well beyond the legal voting 
age. 

These "arm chair political analysts" and the 
thousands like them, have the power to change the 
results of an election. Did you know that most local 
elections are won or lost by only a margin of two 
to three hundred votes? Imagine that! The student 
body of Venango Campus could change the out- 
come of an election, yet, there are many of us who 
won't register to vote! Avoidance of jury duty is no 
longer a valid excuse (I'm not sure it ever was). 
Now if you are a licensed driver, you are a potential 
juror. 

It is your right and your duty to vote, but first 
you must take five minutes to register. It doesn't 
cost a thing and you don't even have to leave your 
house to do it. You can call the voter registration 
office in your county courthouse and they will send 
you a form to fill out and return to them, postage 
paid. It's that simple. Don't you think it's time you 
take advantage of a right our forefathers fought so 
hard to protect? You can make a difference. 



"In All Directions " 

Here on Campus, life is now in high gear and 
we may be feeling like we are going in all direc- 
tions. We in Montgomery 205 are! So look out - 
we are the Pathfinder, your loyal yearbook staff 
and we're out to get you (on film of course!). 

The theme for this year's Pathfinder is, "In All 
Directions", and if you would like to help us from 
going in too many directions, you could submit to 
us, pictures of your clubs, organizations, events, or 
even yourself Let's work together to make this 
Pathfinder great! 

Drop off your contributions at the Bookstore 
or give them to one of the yearbook staff memebers. 
Remember, the Yearbook Club meets on Mondays 
in Room 207, Montgomery, fi-om 12:00 till 1:00. 
We'd like to wash you a wonderful term and may all 
your directions lead to success! 

IfsA Tough World 

by John Grenci 

Neil O'Donnell choked, at least according to 
some people. I think that is an unfair assessment of 
how he played. First of all, the Steelers were 13 
point underdogs. The Steelers played better than 
expected, having "beaten the spread." It wasn't all 
defense either, since the Steelers scored 1 7 points, 
a respectable showing. The statistics on O'Donnell 
read 28 completions in 49 attempts for some 250 
yards with one touchdown and three interceptions. 

(Continued Page 4) 



Any Body Got A ... 
Budget? 

NOTICE 

From: Student Senate 

To: All Clubs and Organizations 

Please check your mailbox in Rhoades 
Center, near the pool tables, for the Budget 
Process time line. A copy has also been sent 
to the club advisors. 

You will need to pick up your budget 
packet between Feb 5 and Feb 16 from 
Room 213, Montgomery. 

A budget workshop will be held on 
Friday, February 1 6 from 9am till 1 lam. At 
least one representative from every club and 
organization is required to attend. 

For questions or more information, 
please see Kim Price, in Room 209, Mont- 
gomery, or one of your senators. 

Hugs and Kisses 

Everyone deserves a few "Hugs and Kisses." 
Why not make someone's day with a bundle of 
them? 

The Pathfinder, yearbook staff will be out 
and about selling those little "Hugs and Kisses", 
Feb 5 through Feb 18 for 50 cents a bundle. 

Treat a friend or treat a lover, oh heck, 
treat yourself.! 

"Hugs and Kisses" from the Pathfinder. 



MeetYour CAB Staff 



Here is who you'll find in 


Room 1 07 Frame, 


and when.... 




Mandy Black Mon 


10am- 1pm 


Karey Mallory Tue 


2pm-4 :30pm 


Tim Rodgers Wed 


9:30am- 12noon 


Laura Huff Wed 


lpm-2pm 


Kelly Doverspike Wed 


2pm-3pm 


Kori Kellogg Thurs 


4:30pm-5:30pm 


Toni Schneider Thurs 


3:30pm-4:30pm 


Clarisa Master Thurs 


10am-12noon 


Mentors 





The Venango Voice is published penodically by the Venango 
Campus, Clarion University of Pennsylvania, 1801 W. FiralSt,., 
Oil City. PA 16301, Articles within the publicaiion re fled the 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
the ofTicwl p<')sition of Clarion University of Pennsylvania. 
Clanon University is an afTinnative action eqiia! opportunity 
employer. 



Get To Know Yours 

Rhoades Center Desk 
Kim Bish 

Monday 9am till Noon & 8pm till 9pm 

Thursday 3pm till 5pm 

Debbie McFadden 

Monday Noon till 2pm 

Wednesday 9am till 2pm 

Molly McFadden 

Monday 2pm till 4pm 

Tuesday 6pm till 7pm 

Wednesday 2pm till 5pm 

Thursday 1 lam till 2pm 

Marcy Nale 

Tuesday 1 2noon till 6pm 

Thursday 9am till 1pm 

Heather Pratt 

Tuesday 7pm till 8pm 

Thursday 5pm till 9pm 

Leslie Quairiere 

Monday 4pm till 8pm 

Tuesday 10am till 12noon 

Wednesday 5pm till 9pm 

Montgomery Hall 
Kim Bish-Discover Lab 

Monday 3:30pm till 4:30pm 
Tuesday 3:30pm till 5:oopm 
Wednesday 3:00pm till 4:30pm 
Debbie McFadden-Room 207 

Monday 9:00am till 12:00noon 



Self Defense 
For Women 



Fridays, Feb 9th, 16th, and March 8th 
Noon to 4:00 PM 

This program is being sponsored by the Ve- 
nango Campus Adult Learner's Organization ( ALO) 
and presented by Officer Smith of the Clarion 
Univ. Public Safety Department. 

Please sign the sheet on the Rhoades Desk to 
show that you are coming. Class size is limited to 
10-12, so sign up early. 

The classes are open to students first, then 
faculty and staff. If there is enough interest, ALO 
will sponsor another class. 

We won't frighten you with statistics, but this 
class could save your life! 



ALO Gets New Officers 

The 1996 officers for the Adult Learners 
Organization are: 

Denise Crawford President 

Mark Vath Vice President 

Bunny Green Treasurer 

Jan Paszint Secretary 



Do You Have 

ALL 

Your Books? 

Books are being returned to Clarion. 
Do you have what you need? 

Valentines Day Cards are now available 
in the Bookstore. 

Selected cards are $.50 each 




Speech and Hearing Screenings 

Attention All Education Majors!!! 

It's time again for the Speech and 
Hearing Screenings. 

Testing will be done sometime in Feb- 
ruary. Keep your eyes on E-Mail and/or 
your campus paper for time and place. 



Open House A Success 

Open house was held at the Learning Skills 
Center inRoom 210, Montgomery Hall on Tues- 
day, January 30, 1996. The Open House has 
become a semi-annual event. It is held to give the 
population of Venango Campus the opportunity to 
meet the tutors, see what equipment and materials 
are available for use, and to become familiar with 
the facility and its uses. 

Tours of the center were given by tutors and 
other Center personnel during Open House. Cook- 
ies and punch were served. Drawings were held for 
door prizes. You won if your name is on this list: 

Ginny Monroe 
Todd Johnson 
Dorothy Ross 
Tom Weiser 
Gisela Castro 
Marsha Daly 
David Yauger 

See Sally in Rm 203 MH or Darlene in Rm 208 
to collect your prize. Congratulations to all. 

The Learning Skills Center staff thanks ev- 
eryone for their participation and is looking for- 
ward to seeing you throughout the semester. 

Watch for announcements for the Fall 
semester's Open House. 



It's A Tough World 

Of course the last intercep- 
tion came on the last play of the 
game, so in effect, he threw two 
interceptions. Yes, they may have 
been the two worst passes in Su- 
per Bowl history. But sometimes 
it is not so much a matter of being 
bad as it is being unlucky. What 
if his two errant throws resulted 
in incompletions? We've all seen 
that happen. If they would have 
been incompletions, nobody 
would say a thing. 

Let's say a running back 
rushes for 1 90 yards and scores a 
couple touchdowns and is named 
the player of the game. Let's also 
assume during the game he 
fumbled twice, even possibly at 
crucial times, but both times his 
teammates recovered. The next 
day the papers would say nothing 
about those fumbles. He would 
be a hero. You might be thinking 
"Big deal, the actual passes were 
intercepted!" Tha's true. My 
point is that sometimes luck is a 
factor in determining an outcome. 
Certainly, bad luck does not keep 
somebody from being the goat. 
O'Donnell was the goat. Did he 
have a bad game? I don't think so . 

The Steelers outgained the 
Cowboys in total yards, only the 
second time in history the losing 
team in the Super Bowl has done 
that. After the first interception, 
some quarterbacks would have 
folded, but O'Donnell did any- 
thing but that. The next two 
Steeler drives resulted in a field 
goal and a touchdown, while 
O'Donnell had 10 completions 
in 1 1 attempts. I'm not sure how 



many quarterbacks could do that, 
let alone in their first Super Bowl. 
All in all, O'Donnell had an aver- 
age game. He did not have a bad 
game. If you choose to point to 
the two costly interceptions, then 
you are going to have to point out 
the successful Steeler drives, of 
which O'Donnell played a cru- 
cial role. 

Before the game, I said 
O'Donnell was one of the six or 
seven best quarterbacks in the 
National Football League, and 
he did notheing in the Super Bowl 
to make me change my mind. 
Ten years from now, will people 
remember O'Donnell as having 
an average game? Absolutely 
not. It's a tough world. 



Dance Till Your 
Hearfs Content 

Valentines Day is a great 
time to be with your special 
valentine. 

C.A.B. is sponsoring the 
annual Valentines Dance on 
Thursday, February 15 from 
8:00pm till midnight. 

Make your plans. ..The 
dance is free to students. 



One large tree emits up to 
100 gallons of water daily 
and has a cooling effect 
equal to five air condition- 
ers running for 20 hours. 

Source Wild^lo DtflUSt at mo NalionaJ Wildlil 




Looking For 

Summer Work? 

Want To Have 

A Hiring 

Advantage? 

Know An 

Employer 

Who'd Love 

To Get 

Reimbursed 

Some Of The 

Wages He/She Pays 

You? 
You Can't Lose!!! 

Stop by Montgomery Hall 
room 206 and pick up your 
application for the Sum- 
mer Work Study Program. 

Scholarships 

It is time to fill out the appli- 
cations for Venango Scholar- 
ships. The applications are in 
Frame office and must be re- 
turned by February 20!! 

One application makes you 
available for one of 45 different 
scholarships. 

Get your application 

today You have nothing to lose 

and a lot to gain. 

ALSO, Rm206, Montgom- 
ery, Angel Muschweck has ap- 
plications for the Clarion Alumni 
Association Scholarships, due 
March 1. 



The Stranger and The Spell 

by Lora Lamb 

Upon a mountain top 

High above, far the drop. 

Lives a Spell in a castle 

So secure, with no hassle. 

Far, far below her 

Lives the handsome stranger 

In his cottage under the sun 

In the village where children run. 

The Spell one day looks 
In her memory books 
Finds the Stranger there 
Sitting in a castle chair. 
In his cottage the stranger sees 
Someone is upon their knees 
Trying to find him, 
But the vision is dim. 

The Stranger goes to his window 
Looks far beyond the meadow, 
And sees the castle dull and dreary. 
Thinks of the Spell, becomes weary. 
He was once upon the mountain top, 
Happily he did hop 
Merrily all through the day. 
The sunshine would never go away. 

The Spell had cast him out, you know, 

Never a reason; She said, "Just go." 

So, he went upon his way. 

Not knowing what would become of the day, 

Till he wandered down; 

The snow began to fall, he did frown. 

The Stranger leaving was sad. 

But for the Spell, oh, too bad. 

The Spell, still staring. 

Her heart started caring; 

She wanted the sunshine back. 

But what could she have lacked. 

To make her give the Stranger away; 

How awful was that day. 

She must now bid him return 

So the sun, upon her face, would bum. 



See, the Spell once had beauty 
When she had her duty. 
Her hair was of golden bright 
When in her castle there was light. 
Her eyes did shine a baby blue; 
A reflection of the sky so true. 
Her face was smooth as silk. 
No sign of whiteness found in milk. 

Her body was curved, defined. 

Happily in love was her heart and mind. 

Her feet danced gaily. 

Her smile was daily, 

Till she let the Stranger go. 

How was the Spell to know 

He would take the sun from her? 

Now her heart needed to confer. 

Through the village the Stranger walked. 

Knowing how the Spell talked. 

He could feel it in his heart; 

The Spell wanted another start. 

He began his journey with roses and wine 

Hoping to get upon the mountain in time. 

He needed the Spell; 

He wished her well. 

At the bottom, the Stranger did look 
To the covered top the snow took. 
The clouds abated fi-om the sky. 
The sun was true, it had no lie. 
The Stranger began to climb, 
He knew it would take time 
To reach the top to bring life 
To make the Spell, maybe his wife. 

The Spell lay upon her bed 

Too weary to raise her head. 

She could hear the clouds roll away; 

She knew this was a special day. 

The Spell began to twitch her fingers. 

But the uneasiness in her heart, it still lingers. 

She could feel sensation in her toes. 

He is coming. Yes, he knows. 

(Continued Page 6) 



The Stranger and The Spell 



As the Stranger ascended 

The moss that lay upon the floor 

Shrank afraid, to return never more. 

His voice rang through the halls, 

All evil took their falls. 

The sun sprang through. 

The portraits drew 

A smile upon their faces, 

Dust lifted from the cases, 

The armor that stood throughout 

The Spell's heart, it mended. 

When he reached the castle door, 

She lay there in her bed no more, 

The snow melted into a river. 

The castle no more to shiver. 

The tree upon the mountain bloomed. 

The green, green grass was no longer doomed. 

The Stranger entered, looked about 
For the Spell he did shout. 
The webs of spiders came crashing. 
The walls were lite and dashing, 
Shined in splendor without a doubt. 
The castle knew the Strangers return. 
The candles would remain to bum. 

The Spell looked into the mirror. 

Feeling a bit inferior. 

Till her gown of silk became white. 

Her hair grew to the color of light. 

She could feel the sun in her eyes 

Bringing back the baby blue skies. 

A miracle, oh, she knew; 

The Stranger had come, it was true! 



And there he stood outside her door, 
The Stranger to leave no more. 
He held out his hand to the Spell, 
Knowing she had went through hell. 
He was going to remain and give her love 
The kind that comes from heaven above. 
He called her name, once then twice; 
She took a step, then thrice. 



The moment her hand touched his flesh; 
The second her eyes woven to his mesh; 
The hour came for a heart to rise 
Toward the beauty of the skies. 
The rain and sorrow ceased, 
The Spell let a single tear release. 
In joy, love, and admiration, 
For the castle and her restoration. 

The Stranger stood tall and firm. 
The Spell a lesson did learn: 
Love was, but a beautiful thing, 
Casting enchantment like a ring, 
Simpleness yet complexity. 
Firmness yet agility. 
Love was understood in heart and soul: 
This, the Spell purely did know. 

TUTOR SCHEDULE 





Kir 


Ilia 


r: 6 


30 


- 9: 


i: 6 


30 


- 9: 


: 9: 


00 - 


11:C 



120. 

Mary Henchell 
R: 2:30 - 4:30 p.m. 
F: 1:00 - 4:00 p.m. 
AAcctg 252, Intro to Computers, Health, Intro to Business, Word 
Processing, College shorthand. Fund, of Mgmt. 

Gene Homer 

H: 10:00 - 12:00 p.m. 

T: 10:00 - 12:00 p.m. 

H: 9:00 - 12:00 p.m. 

R: 10:00 - 12:00 p.m. 
Speech, Sociology, Sped 230, General Psychology, Music, Art, 
CIS 217, Math 110. 

Diane Morrison 

M: 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. 

T: 1:00 - 2:00 p.m. 

W: 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. 

Nurs Proc II, Nurs. Proc rv, Nurs seminar. Fundamentals of Mgmt, 

Applied Supervision, Music, Art, A&P II, Basic Biol., 

Phys.Sci.chem. 



Kirk Mos 
Sat: 8:00 

Basic Biol, AiP II - 



sier (H ^ ? ju-kr Ir^ 3My|■^^J(\ 
12:00 p.m. ^ J 



Tom Weiser 

T: 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. 

R: 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. 

Math 050, Math 110, Hath 131, Math 221. 

Allison Zacberl 

M: 12:30 - 1:30 p.m. 

5:30 - 6:30 p.m. 

W: 12:30 - 1:30 p.m. 

5:30 - 6:30 p.m. 

g. env. II, Math 110, Intro to bus.. Speech 



PLEASE NOTE: THESE SCHEDULES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. 



^2::m c:^ - 



THE 






V e n a 


n g o 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 21 


February 19j 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



Venango Campus 
Hoops 

The men's and women's hoop teams captured 
the combined trophy at the Pitt-Titusville tourney 
on Sat., Feb 10. 

The women won their championship by de- 
feating Pitt-Titusville twice in the double elimina- 
tion tournament. 

The men finished fourth overall in their divi- 
sion winning once and losing twice. But it was the 
win over Pitt-Titusville, a come from behind vic- 
tory, that helped capture the combined team tro- 
phy. An encouraging loss also was to the eventual 
second place finisher, I.U.P. - Kittaning, 27-24. 

The women received medals for the victory. 
Team members were Kelly Doverspike, Michelle 
Wenner, Clarisa Master, Rachel Hubert, Melanie 
Rug and Missy Barrett. 

The men's team included Kirby Goodman, 
Mike Kucherway, Dustin Knight, John James, 
Loren Burchfield, Joe Reinsel, John Dellich, Ed 
Whitling, and Eric Klemm. 



A Lifetime 



by Lora Lamb 



There is a lifetime to enjoy one another. 

A lifetime of space so not to smother. 

A lifetime of moments given to share. 

A lifetime of wonderment and care. 

There is a forever to last. 

A forever to live beyond the past. 

A forever giving time meaning today. 

A forever to always stay. 

There is a lifetime to learn. 

A lifetime for those bridges to bum. 

A lifetime to touch and know. 

A lifetime to share and show. 

There is an always to concentrate. 

An always that surpasses any fate. 

An always to love, laugh, and live. 

An always for a lifetime to give. 

There is a lifetime between us. 

A lifetime to learn what we must. 

A lifetime to give all we can. 

A lifetime to be a woman and a man. 



Dear Norm Milliken: 

I must apologize for acknowledging the 

wrong author for YOUR poem "I Would 

Live with White Walls" published in the 

Venango Voice, Feb 12, 1996. 

I personally enjoyed reading it very much. 

Lee Masters, Editor 



Job Search Skills Workshop 

Spring graduates, don't forget to attend 
any or all of the workshops offered on Friday 
mornings, 8:00am till 12:30, in the meeting 
room of Montgomery Hall. Take the time to 
hone those skills you need to find employment 
Contact Angel Muschweck for more infor- 
mation. 



Financial Aid 
NEWS FLASH 

Now is the time to be 
thinking of you Financial Aid 
for the 1996/1 997 Year! 

Are your Federal Taxes 
done? Do Them! 

Can you locate your Re- 
newal Form? Find it! 

Use the information on 
your tax form to update your 
renewal form or to fill out 
the new Application for Aid 
(Use the Pink one for money 
for next Fall&Spring) 

Get a "Venango Schol- 
arship" Application from 
Frame Office. Fill it out, 
return it there. Applica- 
tion deadline is Feb 20. 
Time is just about up!!! 



Teacher Recognition 

Dr. Vickie Harry was in- 
ducted into Who's Who Among 
American Teachers. 

Congratulations Dr. Harry. 



The Vcnanp.^ Voic« is published periodically by Uie Venangc 
Campiu;. ClanonUnivcriiiy of Pennsylvania. 1 80 1 W. KustSi,,. 
Oil City. PA If- 30 1 Articles wiihin the publicaiioo refleci the 
philos*iphy cf Venango Campiisand do not necessarily rcprcseni 
the official position i>f Clanon University of Pciuwylvania. 
ria/ii'n 1 niversity is an afTirmaiive action equal opporruniiy 
employer 



Placement Tests 

English and Math placement 
tests will be given on Monday 
March 18. Both tests will be 
held in Room 208, Frame Hall. 
The English at 6:30 pm and the 
Math at 7:30 pm. Sign up in 
Frame Hall, today! 



Student 
Success Series 

Plan ahead for the upcom- 
ing series designed to help the 
student. Mark your calender for: 

Feb. 22 Nutrition Makes All 
The Difference!!! 

March 7 Beyond Discover!!! 

March 14 Where To Find 
Money For College!!! 

March 21 How To Improve 
Your Personal Relationships! ! ! 

March 28 What's All This Left 
Brain/Right Brain Stuff??? 

April 3 How To Wine, Dine and 
Act Fine!!! 

Graduates!! 

Get your applications from 
Frame and returned by Feb- 
ruary 26. Don't forget your 
$15 fee is paid at that time. 



Lois Borland Fulmer 
Scholarship 

Are you over 24 years? 

Are you a returning adult? 
You qualify to apply for a 
$750 tuition credit from the Lois 
Borland Fulmer Scholarship. 

Deadline is March 8, 1996 

Applications are in Frame or 
see Angel Muschweck, 206 MH. 



Putting Litter 
In Its Place 

We have a lovely campus in 
a scenic area, and our faculty and 
staff are committed to the envi- 
ronment. So let's do a better job 
of putting empty cans in the recy- 
cling bins conveniently located 
in every hallway. 

If your group is looking for 
a public service project, how 
about helping? Check classrooms 
for those cans left under seats 
(truly messy when they spill 
across the floor) and be a real 
environmentalistbymovingthem 
to the bins. 

Instead of staring dejectedly 
into the wastebasket, help the 
environment by moving dis- 
carded cans to the bins. (It's not 
THAT threatening to pick up 
someone's discarded can, is it?) 

Let's live up to what we 
know. Next week, watch for 
some statistics on what recycling 
saves the environment. 

Dr. Huber 



Tutor Schedule 



"Everybody's Business - 
The Business Club*' 



Kim Bish 

Monday: 1:30 -3:30 pm 
Tuesday/Thursday: 6:30 - 9:00 pm 
Friday: 9:00- 11:00 am 
Math 050, Math 1 10, Math 131, Speech, Basic Biol., 
Music, Health, Study Skills, Intro to Computers, Manage- 
ment 120 

Mary Henchell 

Thursday: 2:30 - 4:30pm 

Friday: 1:00 -4:00 pm 

Actg. 252, Intro to Computers, Health, Intro to Business, 

Word Processing, College Shorthand, Fund, of Mgmt. 

Gene Horner 

Monday/Tuesday: 10:00 -Noon 

Wednesday 9:00 - Noon 

Thursday: 10:00 -Noon 

Speech, Sociology, Sped 230, General Psychology, Music, 

Art, CIS 217, Math 110 

Diane Morrison 

Monday: 6:30 - 7:30pm 

Tuesday 1:00 -2:00pm 

Wednesday: 6:30 - 8:30pm 

Nurs Proc II, Nurs Proc IV, Nurs Seminar, Fundamentals of 

Mgmt, Applied Supervision, Music, Art, A&P II, Basic 

Biol, Phys.Sci.Chem. 

Kirk Mosier 

Saturday: 8:00 - Noon 

A&P II (Lab in Frame), Basic Biology 

Tom Weiser 

Tuesday/Thursday: 4:30 - 6:30pm 
Math 050, Math 110, Math 131, Math 221 

Allison Zacherl 

Monday: 12:30 - 1:30 & 5:30 - 6:30pm 
Wednesday: Noon - 12:45 & 4:45 - 6:00 
Legal Env. II, Math 1 10, Intro to Bussiness, Speech 

Darrin Rowland 

Wednesday: 1:30 -2:30 pm 
Thursday: Noon - 2:00pm 
Math Excursions 



Everyday, our lives are touched by a hundred 
different types of businesses. That is why this club 
is for everyone, not just Business Majors. 

Some of the fun activities we have planned 
are: 

A trip to Troyer Farms in Waterford, PA 

on February 28, 1996 

A fund raiser at Rhoades in March 

A trip to Kraynak's and Daffln's Candy 

during Easter Break 

We meet at 4:00 pm, the first and third Tues- 
day of every month, at Rhoades Center. Our next 
meeting is scheduled for Tuesday, February 20. 
See you there! 



Write-Inn News 

To serve you better, the Write-Inn is refur- 
bishing its walls. Remember those tricky little 
words like to, too, and two, or our and are, and all 
their bothersome relatives? When we finish our 
murals, you'll be able to get your answer just by 
looking. 

We do better than your hairdresser: while you 
wait, you can get the person next to you to read your 
paper or help you with the PC. Our aim is your 
satisfaction. 



Learning Skills Center 

Come tour the Learning Skills Center, Rm 
210MH on Family Day, Friday February 23, be- 
tween 4:30 and 6:30pm. Staff will be on hand to 
greet you and your family. 

See what services are available to you in the 
center. 



Were Back 



The admissions office is currently organizing 
its Spring schedule for outstanding and informa- 
tive programs here on the Venango Campus. Hold 
on folks! It's going to be a busy few months. 

First of all, new to the campus will be the 
Health Career Options Fair. It will take place 
Thursday March 21 at Rhoades Center between 
6pm and 8pm. Representatives from surrounding 
colleges and universities who offer diverse Health 
degrees will be con campus for a college fair 
setting. We will also have on hand, professionals 
such as Chiroprators, Optpmetrists, and Pharma- 
cists to talk about their experience. Clarion Uni- 
versity representatives from the health fields will 
also attend. The health field projection for jobs is 
outstanding by the year 2000 and the Venango 
Campus will be leading the charge and vision. This 
event is free and open to the entire community. 
Please pass the word to your children, neighbors, 
and friends. 

Step up to your Future, out traditional high 
school night, will be held March 13 at 6:30 pm in 
Rhoades Center. This program is open to high 
school students and those who may have been out 
of school up to 3 years. We will discuss career 
options, degrees offered here and at Clarion. This 
is a great opportunity to start your education at 
Venango with just tuition. The trend of local 
students is to start here at Venango Campus. 

March 19 and April 25, Angel Muschweck 
and the admissions office will present "Do it Right" 
Financial Aid form night. The program will begin 
at 7:00 pm in Rhoades Center. It is available to 
current Venango students and any college bound 
students who will be enrolling in the Fall semester. 
Representatives will be on hand to walk through 
the Free Application for Federal Student Aid line 
by line. More details later, as we get closer to the 
date. 



Last but not least, our headliner program, 
"Back to your Future". It will be held on Thursday 
evening, April 1 1 at6:30pm. Since these programs 
began 2 years ago, we have averaged 56 prospec- 
tive students at the sessions. This is our Returning 
Adult evening. Mark your calenders. If you would 
like to be on our panel of returning adults, contact 
Dave Katis. 

If you would like to volunteer for a program, 
please contact Dave in Admissions. 

Once Again: 
March 13 6:30-8:30 "Step Up to your Future" 
March 19 7:00-8:00 Financial Aid Form Night 
March 21 6:00-8:00 Health Career Options Fair 
AprU 11 6:30-8:00 "Back to your Future" 
April 25 7:00-8:00 Financial Aid Form Night 

Applause Series 

Campus Activities Board 

Venango Campus, Clarion University 

and 



PARKER/HUNTER 



present 



pl^^ 




— 3:00 pm ^— 

SUNDAY, 
MARCH 3 

Rocky Grove High School Franklin 

^. • General Public 

\^k^ Children under 18 

CJ\ Advance Ticket Sale 

$1:00 OFF with this flyer 

Tickelsand iiifdrniation available at 
\ i-naiiso Campus Book Store or by calliiif; 676-65''l . 



$ 8.00 

$ 5.00 

Clarion University Students $5.00 



Just A Ramble 

I use to just sit at my word processor at home 
and type about what ever came to mind. I haven't 
taken the time to treat myself to the relaxation of 
rambling lately so I thought I'd cheat and relax 
while I was getting paid to work. 

I found myself studying last night like you 
wouldn't believe. My family was even impressed. 
I was smiling and taking notes, gathering other 
books to reference. It was the best night of studying 
this semester. I hadn't even bothered to get up and 
shut my daughters bedroom door as she practiced 
her clarinet! ! 

Vince finally intereupted to see how long I'd 
be studying into the wee hours. I was done! I 
showed my paper of plans and data. I had planned 
my first planting of this years garden. 

You all know those intersections out there 
where you are suppose to stop far enough back for 
a large vehicle to turn the comer. The one intersec- 
tion in Franklin, Washington Crossing and Liberty 
St., is a pet peeve of mine. They spent all this 
money to waden the comer and it's still a problem. 
Instead they could have put a delay light to scoot 
those last few cars through or just simply ticketed 
people that didn't stop where they were suppose to. 

I don't get tired of hauling firewood all winter. 
My house is dirty and my hands are burnt and 
scarred from keeping the stove full but I like 
heating with wood. I wonder how old I will be 
when I can't do it any more. 

I want to always be joyful. No one is happy 
all the time but you can be joyful inside all the time. 
That's what I want. I also want some lunch. It's 
three-ish and I haven't eaten yet today. I did weigh 
myself and I gained 1 pound. Only nine more to go. 

My tipi fell down from all this snow. When 
I die, they will bum the tipi with me inside. Shit 
there is probably a law against that. Wonder what 
they will do with me? Can't say I believe, if I write 
it down, they'll do as I say. My daughter doesn't do 
what I say now, why would she when I'm gone. 

Okay Okay I'll ramble at home next time. 



/kl-O 



FAMILY DAY 
ORIENTATION 

Friday, February 23 
4:30 to 6:OOpm 

Rhoades Center 

For the first time ever, here's a chance to 
let your family meet your professors, tour 
your classrooms, library, and other 
Venango Campus highlights. 

Then stay for the 



ALO CABIN FEVER 
COOK - IN 



6:00 UNTIL 



IN RHOADES 



YOU PROVIDE: 

A tureen/covered dish to serve at least 
1 2 people 
A hearty appetite 
*Your smiling face 

WfE PROVIDE: 

*Hamburgers, Hot Dogs, Buns, Chips, 
Condiments, and Drinks 

*Table service 



SIGN-UP SHEET 

For this event is on the Rhoades desk. 
Please let us know how many are coming, 
what kind of tureen you will be bringing, 
your name and phone number. 



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THE 






Vena 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 22 


March 4, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 




Wendy Cirtman, who works in Student Services at Venango Campus, 
wraps hitchhiker in her scarf. Photo by Loni Burchfleld. 

Hawk Goes To School 

It was just like any other day, at first. Get in 
the car and drive to Venango Campus to work. But 
then, Wendy Girtman had a brief encounter she 
won't forget. 

While driving through Cranberry, there was a 
thud, something had hit her car. She stopped and 
went to investigate. Behind her auto was a small 
bird on the side of the road, knocked out. Wendy 
bundled the stunned bird and brought it to campus. 

Richard Krear, a local falconer, was called to 
Montgomery Hall. After a chase and recapture, it 
was determined the Sharp-Shinned Hawk was 
uninjured and should be returned to his natural 
habitat, near where he was injured. 

Wendy's friend was released from the car, 
flew off and within the hour was feasting on a 
shrew. 



Computer Virus 
Infects Campus 

If you are not yet aware, this has been a 
problem for a while. Computer viruses can be 
spread from a disk to a computer, from a computer 
to a disk and from traveling disks. You may have 
a virus on your computer at home that could 
reinfect our campus computers and vice-versa. 
You should consider this computer virus every bit 
as contagious as a human virus. 

The campus is taking steps to help protect it's 
equipment from virus infection and your coopera- 
tion will be necessary for us to be successful. These 
procedures will also help to protect your equipment 
and information. Lou Adelson has provided infor- 
mation in the Computer Lab in Frame that will help 
students to identify and disinfect their disks. A 
different procedure is in place in the Learning 
Center (210 Montgomery) that also houses com- 
puters for student use. BEFORE PUTTING 
YOUR DISK IN ANY COMPUTER, LOOK 
FOR THE SPECIFIC INSTRUCTIONS FOR 
THAT COMPUTER. DON'T ASSUME THAT 
YOU CAN USE THE SAME INSTRUCTIONS 
AT EVERY COMPUTER ON CAMPUS. 

Presently, this process is a bit labor intensive 
but it is the best possible for the equipment now 
available. The computer committee continues to 
work on upgrades that will allow the anti-virus 
procedure to be less labor intensive for students. 
Your cooperation at this time will make this tran- 
sition period less stressful for all of us on campus. 



"To Be A Hero" 



Recently, heavyweight con- 
tender Tommy Morrison tested 
positive for the HIV virus. He 
was shocked when he heard the 
news and said, "I thought I was 
bullet proof. I thought I had a 
better chance to win the lottery 
than to contract AIDS." 

He blamed himself and 
hinted that his promiscuous life- 
style was likely the reason. He 
also said, "To my younger fans, 
don't see me as a role model, but 
as an individual who had a chance 
to be a role model and blew it, 
who made immature, irrational, 
and irresponsible decisions — 
decisions that one day could cost 
me my life." 

I see a big difference from 
him and Magic Johnson , who 
when he found out he had AIDS 
a few years ago, basically just 
told the public to"use protection" 



What a guy!! And for that many 
made him out to be a hero. 

Athletes do have tremen- 
dous demands put on them (i.e., 
to be a hero, role model, etc.). 
They are human beings like ev- 
eryone else and sometimes to "be 
a hero" is asking a bit too much. 
That doesn't mean they can't do 
the right thing. In a society that 
is probably the most promiscu- 
ous in the history of civilization, 
a few years ago Johnson did not 
do the right thing. 

One last quote from 
Morrison. "I ask everyone out 
there not to say a prayer for me, 
but for the true victims of this 
disease—the HIV-infected chil- 
dren. Ihadachoice. They don't." 

Ironically, in admitting his 
mistakes, and asking not to be a 
role-model, he become exactly 
that. 

by John Grenci 



Ski Club Trip 

The weekend of March 
8th, 9th, & 10th, Ski Club is 
going to Blue Knob. 

Contact John Grenci or 
Lisa Baker if interested. 



The Venango Voice Ls published periodically by the Venango 
Campus. Clanon Univcrsiiy of Pennsylvania. 1801 W, First St.., 
Oil City. PA 16301 , Arlicles within Uic publication reflect the 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
ihe official posiiion of Clarion University of Pennsylvania. 
Clarion University is an afrumalive actmn equal opportunity 
employCT. 



Student 
Success Series 

Noon 

March 7th 

Rhoades Center 

"Beyond Discover!" 

with Cindy Jarzab 

BE THERE 



Attention Paralegals 

The O.J., Menendez, 
Bobbitt, and Buttafucco trials 
have provided a source of fasci- 
nation for millions of people 
world-wide. Ever wonder what 
it was like for the legal assistants 
who worked on these cases? 

Stop by the Learning Skills 
Center, 210 MH, and checkout 
the new issue of Legal Assistant 
Today to find out. While you're 
there, read the article "Dealing 
with Difficult Clients" that gives 
great tips for handling trouble- 
makers effectively. 

ALLY ALLY 
Outs In Please 

Students who participated 
in the basketball tournament 
should return their T-shirts/shorts 
as soon as possible. 

Please leave them at the 
Rhoades Desk if I am not around. 
Remember, you have signed these 
out! 

Win 

A Yearbook 

The Yearbook staff will be 
selling tickets from March I till 
April I for $1 each. There will be 
a minimum of 15 yearbooks 
awarded. See a Yearbook staff 
member or Linda at the Book- 
store to get your ticket. 

The drawing will be held at 
Noon on April 2, in Rhoades 
Center. 



Calendar of 
Events 

This Product Is You 
March 4, 6PM, 250 Gemmell; 
Professional Development Series 
A panel of employers will dis- 
cuss the preparation needed to 
give you an edge over other can- 
didates and alleviate some of the 
stress of interviewing. 

Paula Amrod, piano 

March 4, 8:15 PM 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium, 
Faculty Recital 

Cathy Rigby Going for the Gold 

March 5, 8PM, Gemmell Multi 
Purpose Room 

Presented by the University Ac- 
tivities Board 

Winter Concert 

March 10, 2:30 PM, 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium 
Symphonic Band 

Elementary Songfest 

March 15, 7PM 

Marwick Boyd Auditorium 

Women's Studies Brown Bag 
Series " A Panel of International 
Women Students" 

March 18, Noon 
Room 250-252, Gemmell Stu- 
dent Complex 

Percussion Ensemble Concert 

March 18,8:15PM 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium 



Placement Daytime 
Tests Aerobics 



It's time to register for the 
placement tests, to be given on 
Monday, March 18 in Rm 208 
Frame. 

The English test will be 
given at 6:30PM and the Math 
test will follow at 7:30PM. 

Sign-up in Frame office. 

Subs For Supper 

The Yearbook staff will be 
selling subs from March 4th 
through March 17th as a fund 
raiser. The cost is $2 per sub and 
must be paid when ordered. If 
you are vmting a check, make it 
payable to S.A.V.C. 

Order dinner for the family, 
a sandwich for between classes 
or treat the kids so you don't have 
to cook when you get home. You 
can order from a yearbook staff 
or from Linda at the Bookstore. 

Pick up for subs is March 28 
between 11am and 5pm in 
Rhoades. 



"Hello, my name is Danin 
Rowland. I am the newest tutor 
in the Learning Skills Center. I 
will be tutoring MathOSO, Math 
110, Math 112. Please stop by 
during my office hours concern- 
ing any problems you may he 
having in these classes or just 
stop by the LSC to find out all we 
have to offer. My office hours 
are Wednesday 1:30-2:30 and 
Thursday 12:00-2:00. " 



Aerobics have been sched- 
uled for students interested in 
some mid-day exercise, on Mon- 
day and Thursday at approxi- 
mately 1:00 to 2:00. 

Jess Fulton, a Venango Cam- 
pus student, will instruct the 
classes twice a week. Included 
will be leg lifts, stomach 
crunchers and possibly some step 
aerobics. 

She is very willing to meet 
the needs of the students and 
invites any of your suggestions. 

Classes are set to begin to- 
day, Monday March 4. 



Gym Schedule 



The gym schedule of activities: 

Monday night- Still open 
Tuesday night- Volleyball 7pm 
Wednesday night- Still open 
Thursday night- Basketball 6pm 

Anyone interested in indoor 
soccer, wiffleball, hockey, or any 
other sport in the gym, please 
contact Bill Adams, Ext 226 in 
Frame. Let's take advantage of 
the space. 

I'm planning a pool and ping- 
pong tournament after break. 
Sign-ups will begin Monday, 
March 4 at the Rhoades Desk. 



Two Different Sessions For 
Volunteers Needed Health career options Day 



We are looking or some volunteers to help 
with the Health Career Options Day. Whenever 
outsiders are coming onto campus there are lots of 
questions about procedure. On March 2 1 , about 60 
different "outsiders" will be on campus during 
some part of the day. We will need about 12 
individuals to volunteer for 2 hours work during 
that day. If you volunteer to help in the morning, 
you may still help out in the evening if you want to. 

The sign up sheet will be located on the 
Rhoades Desk or you may inform anyone in stu- 
dent services that you'd like to help. 

Areas we need help with: 



4 To Help To Park Cars 

9:30- 10:30 am and 1:45 
5:30 -6:30 pm 



2:30 pm 



4 To Help To Carry Equipment 

9:00 - 10:30 am and 1:45 - 2:30 pm 
5:00 - 6:30 pm and 7:45 - 8:30 pm 

4 To Help Sign In and Sign Up 

9:30 - 11:30 am Sign In and Sign Up For 
Interviews 

1 1:30 - 1:30 pm Sign Up for Interviews and 
Collect Evaluations 

5:30 - 7:00 pm Sign In 

7:00 - 8: 15 pm Collect Evaluations 

We will accept more than 12 helpers. We 
wouldn't want anyone to feel left out. 



Thursday, March 21, 1996 has been desig- 
nated as the "Health Career Options Day" for 
Venango Campus. The daytime events will take 
place from 10 am till 2 pm in Rhoades Center. This 
morning session is mainly for the Nursing and 
Rehab Students to be able to talk to employers of 
their major. These representatives will not neces- 
sarily have job openings but they will be able to 
offer our students a wealth of information on what 
the different opportunities are wathin a certain 
field. 

As part of the morning sesssion, Kay King, 
Counselor for Venango Campus will be doing a 
mini workshop on relationships in the workplace. 
This activity should prove to be helpful to all 
students attending. There is no sign-up for this 
workshop. It will take place in the upstairs lobby 
of Rhoades. 

Throughout the morning, Rotary Volunteers 
will be performing mock interviews for students. 
This is the perfect opportunity for students to get at 
least one interview under their belt and then get 
some positive feedback for improvement. There 
are limited time slots available for this service so 
please be sure to sign up at the door as soon as you 
arrive. 

The evening portion of this program will be to 
educate the community on what is available in the 
Health Career Fields. There will be representatives 
from numerous teaching institutions and profes- 
sionals from many health care fields to talk to 
participants concerning their future plans for 
persuing a health career. 



A Business and Paralegal Career Fair is 
scheduled for Wednesday, April 10. If students 
have any ideas for businesses they would like to 
see represented, please contact Cindy Jarzab, 



Rm 211 MH, Angel Muschseck 206 MH, leave 
a message in 213MH or call 676-6591, ext 271 to 
leave your message. We will need a name and 
complete phone number. 



M ^ 



„ENWGO CWPDS WCH'.VES 



THE 






§^ ^^^-^^^^^^^^^^^ -^■■■■■ 


:« £..£. 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 23 


March 11, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



Leadership Retreat Inspires 



by Susan M. Harry 




"You have to have a dream 
that you really believe in." 

"If you really want to solve 
problems, do it." 

So said Erie Mayor Joyce 
Savocchio on Friday, February 9, 
at the Meadville Days Inn during a 
j oint retreat of the community lead- 
ership programs Regional Vision, 
Leadership Erie, and Leadership 

Riitl pr r'niintv Senior Accounting Major, Susan M Harry pictured with Erie Mayor Joyce Savocchio 

And she should know. She brought her vision of revitalizing the Erie waterfront, downtown Erie, 
and Erie's civic pride to her post as mayor, and a turnaround is happening every day. More and more, 
Erie's citizens are following her lead: to defeat negativism, to break turf boundaries, and to build 
partnerships. 

As a 22-year old college senior, I was awestruck by the achievements and the enthusiasm of the 
retreat's speakers. In addition to Savocchio, Margot Copeland spoke of Cleveland's rise to the status of 
the "New American City" and Larry Yatch spoke of Pittsburgh's recovery from the "Pothole Capital of 
the World" and smoggy image of the '70s. 

Three themes surfaced repeatedly throughout these talks. They are vision, leadership, and 
community. 

The vision to see what needs to be done. The leadership to do what needs to be done rather than 
wait for someone else to do it. The sense of community pride that inspires cooperation, collaboration, 
and ultimately success that wouldn't be possible without it. 

Think you can't be a leader? Then think about this: As Bill Steiner of the Northwest Pennsylvania 
Regional Planning and Development Commission pointed out, Henry Ford, Andrew Carnegie, and Mary 
Kay were "just people who had a great idea." 

The next question you might ask is, "What can I do now to help my community and develop my 
leadership skills?" 

If you live in Clarion, Venango, Forest, Warren, Mercer, or Crawford County, are breathing, and 
have a burning desire to make a difference, you can join the next Regional Vision class. This program, 
which runs from September to May, allows you to leam what your leadership style is, how you can use 
your talents for the good of the community, and how to have fun in the process! 

(Continued on page 2, Col. 1) 



(Leadership Retreat Cont.) 

Classes are held throughout 
the six counties, so you get to 
learn about our area firsthand. 
Plus, the experience is worth three 
Clarion University credits. 

For more information, write: 

Regional Vision 

P.O.Box 1251 

OU City, PA 16301 
Or caU (814) 677-6449. 

Remember, the time to do 
something is now! 



Business Workshop 

"New Business Develop- 
ment" is the title of the workshop 
scheduled for March 2 1 , from 6- 
8 pm at the Venango County 4-H 
Fair Grounds. Registration will 
be held from 5-5:30. 

Local business assistance 
groups will have representatives 
and display tables in the lobby 
and will speak with business 
owners from 5-6 pm and 8-9 pm. 

There is a $5 fee for this 
workshop. The program is de- 
signed for people who are think- 
ing about starting a business or 
for owners/operators of new busi- 
nesses. 

The workshop is co-spon- 
sored by Clarion University of Pa 
and its College of Business Ad- 
ministration, Continuing Educa- 
tion/Extended Programs, and 
Small Business Development 
Center(SBDC); Regional Vision; 
and the Commonwealth of PA. 

For more information call 
SBDC at 814-226-2060. 

The Venango Voice is published pcnodicaily by the Venango 
Campus, Clarion University of Pennsylvanu, 1801 W. Pint St.., 
Oil City. PA 1 630 1 Anicics wiihin the publication reflect the 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do noi necessarily represent 
the official position of Clarion University of Penasylvania. 
Clarion Universiiy is an aHinnative action equal opportunity 
employer. 



Study 
Fair 



You ask for it and now it is 
back bigger than before! Study 
Fair is coming Monday, March 
11, 1996, from 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 
p.m. at Rhoades Center. Mid- 
terms are just around the comer. 
Bring a study buddy, your study 
group, or come by yourself. Tu- 
tors will be on hand at various 
times during the day if you have 
any questions. 

All professors have been 
invited to attend. 

Dr. Acton will hold the 
DEAN'S FORUM from 12:30 
p.m. to 1 :00 p.m. There will be a 
demonstration of INTERAC- 
TIVE VIDEO. 

Student Senators will hold 
their meeting in their office from 
12:00 to 12:30 p.m. It is open to 
any student who wishes to attend. 
The Student Senators vdll then 
be available during the day to 
address student concerns about 
campus life. 

Refreshments will be served. 

Don't miss this opportunity! 

Watch for more advertising 
on the Internet. 

March Calendar 

If any one needs the 
March calendar from the 
Venango Voice, there are 
copies in Rm 205 MH. 

Remember, keep the 
calendar section as a daily 
planner/reminder. 



Seminar 
Certificates 

The following students still 
need to pick up their Venango 
Experience Seminars certificates 
in 213 MH as soon as possible: 

Lisa Brody 

Charlotte Brunst 

Hollie Clover 

Pam Fink 

Elizabeth Ford 

Sharon Heckathorn 

Stephanie Komar 

Pam Patterson 

Ann Petre 

Cindy Pierce 

Kimberly Pollock 

Teresa Repman 

Robert Richards 

Robyn Robinson 

Vicki Rodgers 

Jamie Rynd 

Tracy Smith 

Tina Streczywilk 

Kara Wonderling 



HIV: 

Current Issues 

Tuesday 

March 12 

2:00pm -3:00pm 

Rhoades Center 

Speaker: 

Renee Gilhousen 

PA Dept. of Health 

V^ "^^^^^^N .^^X^ ^^=^.^<\ 

Great job Viola!! 
Cindy would be proud!! 



Please Consider This 

The next time you see someone who has no 
obvious physical disability parking in a handi- 
capped space, with either a valid placard or a 
handicapped license plate, please take the time to 
consider the possibility that the individual may 
have an unseen problem before you publicly hu- 
miliate the person by chastising him or her for 
parking in a "wheelchair" space. 

People with certain heart and lung problems, 
arthritis and severe back injuries can't walk long 
distances, especially when laden down with a 
heavy book bag, without risking further illness or 
injury. 

Perhaps instead of adding to their misery by 
chiding them because of our assumption that they 
are not entitled to park in the handicapped space, 
we should applaud those brave people for attending 
school despite their discomfort. At the same time, 
ask yourself if you would like to trade places with 
a disabled person merely to have a parking place 
closer to your destination. 

Comments 
from The Editor 

I have had good response to my plea for 
Venango Voice newspersons. (I hate having to be 
politically correct.) 

I want to welcome and give my heartfelt 
thanks to Tammy Heman, Jan Pazant, and Miranda 
Swarm, who have volunteered to jump in with both 
feet and add flowers and fire to our paper. 

I went to the Vienna Boys Choir performance 
at the Franklin High School on March 1 . Since then 
I have seen nothing in our local papers as to the turn 
out or the quality of the show or even a "thank you" 
to the persons instrumental in providing such an 
opportunity to this community. 

Thank you Rev Jay Schultz and the VCHS 
Drama Club; Oil City Arts Council; Franklin Arts 
Council and all the individuals who volunteered 
their time to bring this production to us. 



Does The Government 
Work For Us? 

While doing a group project for Dr. Ruber's 
business writing class, we needed more informa- 
tion concerning our topic on HIV/Aids. Where 
could we go? Well, we decided to refer to the 
government for information. At first we were 
really wondering if they would help us at all. 
Needless to say we tried and in return we found that 
the government isn't so bad. They in fact were very 
helpful. The majority of the people in this world 
don't realize how resourceful the government is. 
As a group we were very impressed by all the help 
we received. So to pass the word on, if you ever 
need anything that they may be able to assist you 
with don't hesitate to contact them. I think you'll be 
very pleased that you did. 

As a result of us contacting them, they faxed 
us a 34 page document that has been useful to us. 
We received it by simply calling an 800 number 
fi-om a touch tone phone. I must say it was as easy 
as A,B,C. Well, remember to always keep an open 
mind, because like they say, "you can't judge a book 
by it's cover." 

Melissa Smith 

Patsy Hanes 

Pat Silvis 

Sue Neukum 



The songs performed by the Austrian boys 
were familiar. I could shut my eyes and remember 
another time. When the little operetta began and 
the (I'm guessing) 6 year old boys came out dressed 
in girls clothing, wigs and patent leather shoes, I 
was amazed. True professionals. 

We are all suppose to be professionals. We are 
all very human. Show your compassion, patience, 
brotherly love, and you will be reflecting the Joy 
of Lord. 

Lee E Masters 



What Does Your Soul/Spirit Need? 

by Dr. Barb Reagle 



This Christmas I received three books on "The 
Soul". I wondered, was that a coincidence; was life 
trying to tell me something? Well, 1 took the hint 
and started to think seriously about what my unique 
soul/spirit needs. The more I thought about it the 
more I realized, we really don't think about this type 
of thing enough. Most of us rush through life, 
racing up the career ladder. Why? To get more 
money. Why? So we can buy more "stuff. Is life 
one big accumulation of stuff?? 

So 1 invite you to take time out and think about 
the following questions: 

1. What does your unique Soul/Spirit/ 
Essence need? (Use whichever word your frame- 
work fits with the best.) Make a written list. 

2. To help you with the above question, 
answer this one: What were you doing in the last 
year that you feel your True Spirit was being 
expressed? Make a list. 

3. Now the hard part. Are you feeding your 
Soul? Does your life contain enough elements of 
the above? Don't get depressed! Most of the 
time it doesn't, so that's where your future 
planning and visioning comes in! 

Well, thanks for joining me in this quest to 
make our lives more "Soulful". Good Luck! You 
can do it! 

P.S. If anyone would like to share their list 
wdth me (anonymously?) feel free to drop it in my 
mail box. As I've shared this exercise with my close 
friends, 1 am amazed at the similarities in their 
responses. Perhaps there is a central theme in this 
quest for all of us - something like love, simplicities 
of life... not sure. Need to think more on that one. 

Maybe an updated article in another issue of 
the Voice? 



To Whom it May Concern: 

This letter is in reference to the lecture I 
presented on Thursday, February 22 for the Stu- 
dent Success Series on nutrition. I understand there 
are some people upset about my talk on nutrition 
and drugs. I wanted to set the record straight on a 
few matters. 

First, this is an institution of Higher Education 
and the teacher's primary purpose is to teach the 
subject matter for which they were hired. Along 
with that, it is understood that a teacher should not 
undermine another teacher's subject matter. If I did 
that during my talk, I apologize, as that was not my 
intention. I'm not sure exactly what it is I said that 
upset some people, but it is probably one of 2 
things. 

One of the statements I made was that "drugs 
do not cure." I realize not that was an oversimpli- 
fication, and that there are drugs that cure. For 
instance, penicillin does cure some infections. What 
I really meant was that, in many cases, drugs give 
the illusion of curing while merely treating the 
symptom. 

Let's look at cancer, for instance, which was 
the main topic of my discussion. There have been 
cases where drugs have eliminated the cancer, and 
the person went on to lead a normal, healthy life 
with no greater chance of getting cancer than 
anybody else. However, I was talking about what 
happens in most cases of cancer, once they have 
allegedly been removed. It comes back, and I'm not 
talking 40 years later at the age of 85. Very often, 
it comes back within 10 years of having first been 
treated. Why? Because the symptom was treated 
and not the cause. Do you know what the AMA's 
definition of having "cured" cancer is? If the 
person is still alive 5 years after having been treated 
for it, the AMA claims to have "cured" the cancer. 
(This is not a subjective statement on my part. That 
is the AMA's definition of having cured cancer). I 
guess it depends on your definition of cure. I for 
one do not consider that a cure. 



(Continued) 



(To Whom it May Concern, continued) 

To reiterate, I should not have made such a 
bold statement with respect to drugs. I made the 
statement in a way that I felt was best to get my 
point across. 

The other statement I made was that I believe 
there are cures for cancer. No, there is no scientific 
evidence; I can only speak from my experiences. 
Even if it is true, we may never scientifically prove 
it. 

I would also like to point out that there is a 
difference between intentionally undermining an- 
other teacher and speaking about what you believe 
in (which sometimes has the consequence of inter- 
fering with something that another teacher(s) es- 
pouses.) 

Let me give you an example. In my Statistics 
class (Math 221) we are conducting hypothesis 
testing. In a nutshell, hypothesis testing is where 
one collects data in attempt to make a scientific 
conclusion about something. In some cases, one 
may "hope" not to be able to make a conclusion. (It 
depends on your point of view). Either way, it is 
done in a scientific manner, and if you "come up 
with the evidence, you convict." 

What if another teacher gave a talk on TV 
violence, i.e., that is was bad for kids. A lot of 
people would agree with that. Now, whether or not 
there have been studies done on TV violence, one 
might very well advocate that TV violence ad- 
versely effects kids. They are not necessarily going 
to wait for any studies on the topic. This true 
whether you are raising your kids or giving a talk 
on the matter. 

Would I have the right to tell that teacher they 
are undermining my Statistics class because I told 
my class, they cannot make such a statement until 
they "prove" it. Of course not. Now, it would be 
different if that teacher told his/her audience "Mr 
Grenci is telling you to conduct a hypothesis test, 
and you should not have to so that in real life, so he 
is wrong." Yes, that I would get upset over. 
Certainly, in any setting (giving a lecture, parenting, 
being a good friend, etc.), there will be people who 
do not subscribe to having to do a hypothesis test to 
confirm their beliefs on something. 



Coincidentally, in last Monday's Statistics 
class, I pointed out to the students that when you 
make a conclusion, it is understood that a mistake 
may have been made. For example, you may have 
said you have proven something to be true, but 
acknowledge (at least silently) that you might be 
wrong. One student exclaimed "you mean it's just 
like real life." She was exactly right. 

Sincerely, 
John L Grenci 

Adam & Eve & Herbert 

You've see the signs around campus and you're 
scratching your head; what could it be? 

The last show in the Applause Series, spon- 
sored by the Campus Activities Board and Parker/ 
Hunter, is a sweet love song and a subtle satire on 
the war between the sexes. 

Two plays-five characters-hundreds of laughs, 
will be presented at Cranberry High School on 
Saturday April 13 at 8:00 pm. 

Meet the first man and the first woman and 
find out that they haven't changed a bit. 

Herbert & Muriel are a funny-bone tickling 
duet... a hilarious look at how couples communi- 
cate when they have failed to communicate. 

The performers are members of the Alpha- 
Omega Players of the Repertory Theater of America. 
AOP has traveled over four million miles and 
presented over 13,000 performances across the 
United States and Canada. 

For ticket information call Venango Campus 
of Clarion University (814)676-6591. 

Repertory Theater of America 

js. Presents 

An Evening With Mark Twain & Robert Anderson ^ 



-D 




Reminders and Info 



M^ 



Ski Club 

The last trip for the ski club 
will be a one day trip, March 15, 
to Holiday Valley. We will leave 
from Venango Campus at 8:00 
AM. 

The cost is $10 plus rental 
for all Venango Campus students. 

Sign up at Rhoades desk. 

The Oil City Review 

Submission deadline is 
March 15. 

Its time to send your art- 
work and poetry/essays for sub- 
mission. Time is up! Be brave! 

Send with a cover page that 
has your name and phone num- 
ber to: 

Dr Phil Terman 

c/o Clarion University 

1801 West First St. 

Oil City, PA 16301 

or place in his mail box at Ve- 
nango Campus of Clarion Uni- 
versity. Enclose a self addressed 
stamped envelope if you wish to 
get you entry returned to you. 

PHOTO DAY 

March 25 in Montgomery 
from noon till 3pm, get a pro- 
fessional photograph of your- 
self for the yearbook. 

There is no sitting fee for 
Spring Graduates. All others 
pay $4 to "Sonney's Photogra- 
phy" at the time of the sitting. 



"How to Wine, Dine and 
Act Fine" is the program of the 
last Student Success Series for 
the Spring semester. 

This program is limited to 
the first 15 people to sign up and 
pay $3 deposit. 

The program is about eti- 
quette and will feature a served 
luncheon to demonstrate proper 
etiquette and dineing habit for a 
luncheon or dinner job interview. 

Just because there are two 
forks doesn't mean you can eat 
with both hands. 

Sign up with Linda at the 
Bookstore. 



A Special Thank You 

We would like to thank 
Faculty and Staff for helping 
make ALO's Family Day Orien- 
tation a great success. 

A special thank you to: 
Dr. Acton, Mr. Rich Snow, 
Dr. Glenn McElhattan, Mr Lou 
Adelson, Dr Barb Reagle, Ms 
Sally Dolan, Ms Darlene 
Hartman, Dr Mary Kavoosi, Mr 
Tom Weiser, & Mr Kirk Mosier 
for showing our families a touch 
of our learning experiences here 
at Venango Campus. 

Virginia Monroe 
Marsha Daly 



Check Out 
The Write-Inn 



THE BRIDGE 



COFFEE HOUSE 

Poetry: 

Jan Beatty-Mike Dittman 

Music: 

Bittersweet 

On The Mark 

Art: 
David Hahn 

Saturday- 7:30 pm 

March 16 

Barrow Civic Theatre 

Frankln, PA 



March 14 

Saint Patricks Day Dance 
Rhoades Center 
8pm- midnight 

March 19 

Movie night at Cranberry Mall 

March 22 

YMCA Night 

There are seven (7) seats left 
for the Toronto Trip at the end 

of the semester. Some folks are 
looking for a forth person for 
their room. This will help save 
you money. Linda in the Book- 
store has the details. 

Pig Roast & Carnival 



THE 



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BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 24 


March 18, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



"Changes In Russia Today" 

TA J u .r. • u • 1.. Mukhamedyarov and Nasilbullin are part of 

Do you wonder what Russian business culture . • , , r r- 

. ,., J . .L IT -x J o. ^ o A ^u an international exchange program or protessors 

IS like compared to the United States/ Are they ^ , ,,^ , ■ ■ Jr , . , , • ■ t, 

. ,, ., jr- .- 1 from the Ufa Aviation Technical Institute in Rus- 

expenencing the same problems and finding solu- . ^,^ ^ , ..... 

^. . . , o T-i- • _^ .. ^ sia. Ufa faculty prepare specialists in the manage- 

tions in simalar ways? There is an opportunity to ■' Y 



find out. 

Drs. Alfred Mukhamedyarov and Ravil 

Nasilbullin will be at Venango Campus at 12:30, 

March 21 to address the Managerial Accounting , , , , ■ r 

, iicA*TTr- r. j-n cultures, welcome learned representatives from 

class in room 115 MH. Greg Barnes cordially . . j a.,- ^ la- 



ment of innovations. 

Our borders draw ever closer together as the 
world markets expand. We owe it to ourselves to 
broaden our mind borders and learn about other 



invites all interested students, faculty and staff to ,^ , j^, j ,-^',o 

. . ,, , ■ I- . • .. ..t- ji J Youareencouragedtoattend Thursday 12:30 

join the class in listening to these wordly, mind .^^ , ^c • r> ~ i ^^■K/l ^* ^^^ u„ii 

expanding speakers. 



other nations, and share ideas and fi-iendships. 

You are encouraged to attend Thursdi 
till 1:45 in Room 115 Montgomery Hall. 



Health Career Options Day 

Thursday, March 21,1 996 has been designated as the "Health Career Options Day" for Venango 
Campus. The daytime events will take place from 10am till 2pm, in Rhoades Center. This morning 
session is mainly for the Nursing and Rehab Students to be able to talk to employers of their major. These 
representatives will not necessaruly have job openings but they will be able to offer our students a wealth 
of information on what the different opportunities are within a certain field. 

Throughout the morning. Rotary Volunteers will be performing mock interviews. This is the perfect 
opportunity for students to get at least one interview under their belt and then get some positive feedback 
for improvement. There are limited time slots available for this service so please be sure to sign up at 
the door as soon as you arrive. 

The evening portion of the Health Career Options Day will be held from 6-8 pm. The fair format 
will include Gannon, Slippery Rock, Edinboro, Pitt Titusville and many other Universities. Profession 
representatives from the different health fields will be on hand to answer any questions you may have. 
This program is open to the public and is a great opportunity for high school students and returning adults 
to find out about numerous health care fields. 

Volunteers are still needed to help with the Health Fair. Sign up at Rhoades desk. 



Dear Students: 

I have noticed that parking does not seem to be 
such a problem this semester, and yet I still see cars 
parked on the street. Being a curious soul, I would 
like to know the reason that those people choose to 
walk up a long drive, rather than park in the student 
lots. 

Please fill out the following questionaire and 
leave at Rhoades Desk, by March 26, 1996. 

1. I park in the student parking lot. 
(a) Yes 

(b)No 

2. I choose to park on the street because... 

(a) I don't have a parking permit 

(b) I don't want to buy a parking permit 

(c) I never can And a parking space 

3. If you have trouble finding a space, what 
time of the day is it? 

(a) Morning before 10am 

(b) Morning after 10am 

(c) Afternoon between 1:00 and 5:00 

(d) Evening between 5:00 and 7:00 

4. I am a.... 

(a) Part-time Student 

(b) Full-time Student 

5. 1 drive a... 

(a) Full size car 

(b) Compact car 

(c) Truck or Van 

Additional Comments Requested 



Thank you for your input. T'will satisfy a 
curious mind and also justify our requests for 
additional parking. 

Diane Morrison, Student Senator 



Rhoades Center 

Rhoades Center lounge/game area/gym will 
be closed on Thursday, March 21 for the first 
VENANGO CAMPUS HEALTH CAREER OP- 
TIONS DAY. This program is being offered by 
the Clarion University Admission Office and Ca- 
reer Services of Venango Campus. 

Financial Aid 
Forms Night 

Bring your completed federal income 
tax form to Rhoades Center on Tuesday 
March 19 at 7:00 pm and we will help you 
fill out the financial aid forms line by line. 

All students should have received your 
renewal forms in the mail. If you do not have 
a Financial Aid Form, they are available in 
Frame office, the Learning Center in Mont- 
gomery Hall and from Angel Muschweck. 

Don't puzzel over how to fill out this 
form; don't chance having to redo them 
because of an error. Come to Financial Aid 
Form Night on Tuesday. (That is tomorrow) 

If you are a dependent, you must bring 
your parents forms also. 

St Patricks Day Dance 

Wear your green and come kiss the 
blarney stone at the St. Patricks Day Dance 
in Rhoades Center, 8:00 pm, March 19. 

This dance is sponsored by C.A.B. 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango Canqjus, Clarion University of 
Pennsylvania, 1801 W. First St., Oil City, PA 1630!. Articles within the publication reflect the 
philosophy ofVenango Campus and do not necessarily represent ihe official position of Clarion 
University of Pennsylvania. Clarion Univenity is an afTirmative action equal opportunity employer. 



GREAT OPPORTUNITY 

WOMEN'S LEADERSHIP 
INSTITUTE 

The State System of Higher Education 
Women's Consortium is sponsoring its seventh 
Summer Leadership Institute August 4-9 at 
McKeever Center. The purpose is to provide an 
educational opportunity for women who aspire to 
leadership roles. Funding for participation is pro- 
vided by the Student Affairs Division. Applica- 
tions will be available in 2 1 Egbert until April 1 2, 
and also in the Women's Studies office in Harvey 
Hall. More information is available by calling 
x2354 or stopping in 210 Egbert . 



Put A Little Class In 



GET 

YOUR 

PICTURES TAKEN 

ALL CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 
TIME IS RUNNING OUT!!! 

It is important to membership that your club 
or organization be recognized. What better way, 
than with a picture in the yearbook. 

Pictures will be taken in Rhoades Center 
Gymnasium, by a yearbook Staff member, on 
Wednesday, March 27, Noon - 1:00 and again on 
Monday, April 1, Noon - 1:00. 

If your club will not be available within these 
time frames. Please see Linda Brown in the book 
store for an alternate date. 



Your Nightlife Attention May Graduates 



This is the slogan for the Continuing Educa 
tion/Extended Studies Clarion University. 

I was reading through the schedule for Win- 
ter/Spring 1 996 and found a few classes that sounded 
interesting and they don't start until April and/or 
May. 

One was "Genealogy— Your Family Tree and 
How To Grow It! " There are five meetings in April 
for $35. Another was "Herbs: Their Cultivation 
And Use" which will meet four times throughout 
April and May, same cost. Any one interested in 
Adult Golf School or Adult Tennis School. It's 
available in May. 

Pick up a flyer out side Frame office and see 
what there is that can be added to your life. 

White Water Rafting 

Join us during Spring Break for white water 
rafting and hiking. April 4th and 5th, the Outdoor 
Club will be going to the Grand Canyon of PA. 

Sign up for the trip with Linda at the Book- 
store. Price is $10 for students and $15 for each 
guest. Any questions, please call Paula Groner 
(814)498-2147. 



At the graduates meeting on Friday March 8, 
we discussed whether to have one of the students in 
our class present a speech during commencement. 
There were two oppinions, yes and no. 

Any May graduate fi^om Venango Campus 
who wishes to represent your graduating class in 
this manner must submit his or her speech to Dr. 
Barb Reagle by Monday March 25, for review by 
the faculty committee. 

Praises Due 

The yearbook staff has bent over backwards 
this year, working hard and giving of their time. 

I just want to say thank you from the bottom 
of my heart. I could not have asked for a better 
bunch of people to work with. 

Also, the speakers for the Student Success 
Series have been great this semester. Thank you 
for the work you put into the talks and sharing with 
us. 

Thank you one and all! 

Linda Owens 



The Study Corner 



The Learning Skills Center and Student Sen- 
ate (co-sponsors) wish to thank one and all for 
attending STUDY FAIR on Monday March 1 1 . It 
was nice to see new, as well as familiar faces. The 
FAIR was an immense success. 

A special thanks goes to Dr. Acton for holding 
his DEAN'S FORUM during the FAIR. He 
briefly covered such topics as smoking on campus, 
the parking situation, and air quality in Montgom- 
ery and answered questions from the audience. 

Another vote of thanks goes to Cori Phillips 
for her demonstration of INTERACTIVE VIDEO. 
Cori was at Main Campus; her audience was able 
to view her on a television screen in the auditorium 
here at Venango Campus. A question and answer 
session was held to familiarize the audience with 
how a class is conducted using INTERACTIVE 
VIDEO. This is exciting new technology for 
Clarion University. Contact Frame office for 
information about INTERACTIVE VIDEO 
classes that wiW be available at Venango Campus 
for Fall 1996. 

The bigest vote of thanks goes to the students, 
tutors, senators, faculty and staff. Without you, 
there would be no STUDY FAIR. 

STUDY FAIR for Fall, 1996, is in the plan- 
ning stages. In the box below are questions about 
this semester's FAIR. Please answer them and 
place the form in the box located at Rhoades. All 
responses are anonymous. All students, faculty, 
and staff are welcome to respond. Responses withh 
help determine what will be offered at STUDY 
FAIR in the Fall. Thank you for your help. 



Looking for a fiin (paying) job in a warm, 
friendly atmosphere? The Learning Skills Center 
is looking for a few good tutors. On-going traingin 
is provided. For more information, contact Sally at 
ext. 274 or Dariene at ext. 283. 

The Learning Skills Center regrets the resig- 
nation of math tutor Darrin Rowland. Darrin will 
be concentrating on his studies and a new job. 
Good luck and thanks to Darrin. 

The Center is pleased to welcome Jay Beck as 
a new tutor for Visual Arts. Jay will be available 
on Mondays and Tuesdays. See the tutor schedule 
for times. Jay likes to be kept busy, so please give 
him the business. Thanks. 

Dear Fellow Students: 

I regret to inform you that I will no longer 
be tutoring Math 050, Math 110, and Math 112. 
I appreciate all the support I received from 
everyone. If anyone is interested in tutoring any 
subject they are knowledgeable in, they can see 
Sally Dolan in Montgomery Hall. 

Sincerely, 
Darrin Rowland 



What did you like about STUDY FAIR (spring 1996)?_ 



What would make STUDY FAIR (Fall, 1996) even better?. 



Comments: 



Beyond Obsession 

by Lora Lamb 

I'm in a mental institution because of a break- 
down. I'm a single mother of three. Not that my 
children have anything to do with my breakdown. 
On the contrary, two men are the problem. At least, 
I thought they were two separate men: Somehow 
my mind made them one. 

My psychologists wants me to write every- 
thing I remember of these gentlemen. "Getting 
them straight is the first step to going home, 
Genevieve." That's me, here alone for being 
permitted to reminisce. 

I have a longing to return to the past and 
conjure things I would say and do there to change 
my life's course, but the course only remains. My 
mother married young and was happy till her death 
sixty years later, but I've been through many men. 
My children, all three, have different fathers and 
none of them are among the two men who caused 
me to be here. 

Surely, the tragedy of a lost love (or loves) 
is not a part of growing up. ' This," Dr. Church 
said to me. "Is how you must think, Genevieve, at 
all times. There must be no regrets." Yet my life 
is full of bitter memories, leaving a bad taste in my 
mind. 

I am twenty-five, but all the confusion started 
when I was sixteen and meet this handsome dark 
haired boy of the same age,Doyle Graff, but people 
called him Do, because he'd do anything. 

He stole wacker furniture off a woman's 
porch only to take it back the next day and leave a 
note of thanks. Doyle- Do- even stole a large 
American flag waving from a pole above a restau- 
rant. The cops didn't get far in the investigation and 
the manager just bought another flag. No one knew 
who did it until Do showed me where he'd buried 
the flag in the woods. 

He showed me a room in his mom's house 
which looked like a storage shed for the highway 
department. There were stop signs, curve signs, 
and many others he'd stolen over the years. 



Do was creative for a typical small town 
heavy metal teenager. He was into Metalica T- 
shirts and leather jackets. Hehadtatoos. A lot of 
tatoos, especially dragons. He got one on his upper 
left arm one night while head banging with his 
long, black hair flying everywhere. He drank and 
smoked cigarettes and pot a lot. He was always 
getting arrested for public drunkenness and under- 
age drinking. His record was thick, preventing him 
from finding a good job. Do tried, though, but 
small towns don't have much to offer when you're 
a delinquent sixteen year old. 

I knew Do well after dating for a year, but 
we split up. I ended up pregnant with the first child. 
Sometime after the birth of my second I got mar- 
ried, though the man wasn't either child's father. 
After three years of college my marriage of four 
years went dead. I found out later I was pregnant 
with my husband's child, but didn't tell him. I went 
through a divorce, having a baby boy, and getting 
a bachelor's degree in accounting on my own. 

This is the point I met the second man, 
Walter Tarr. I first saw him in the college library 
rummaging through art books. I could have sworn 
he was Doyle. Same long black hair, a heavy metal 
T-shirt with the sleeves cut off, a tatoo of a dragon 
on his upper left arm and a leather jacket hanging 
on the chair. I just stood there all stupefied. 

I finally got the nerve to walk up to him. 
"Hey, don't I know you?" 

He looked up at me with big brown eyes. 
I almost fainted. Doyle'seyes were the exact color. 
Sure, the man before me had a mustache and go-T, 
but any man could grow them. My mind was 
fi"antic. 

"Walter. But I don't think you know me. 
I don 't know too many lovely ladies like yourself. ' ' 
His words didn't sound like words Do would use. 
They were scholarly and Do's voice wasn't deep. 
But people grow up, my mind's voice argued. 

I shut it up and let the situation take over. 
I was meeting a man who looked like the man I 
loved as a teenager. I didn't want to ruin it. I almost 
called him Do, but retracted by asking, "A Moiui- 
tain Dew?" 

(To be concluded next week) 



Starving for Help? 



Come see the consultants in the Write-in if you are hungry for any of 
the following: 

Does your spelling look like alphabet soup? 

Pam Gust 4 -5 pm Tuesday's and 10-11 am Wednesday's 

Jan Pazsint 10 am - 12 pm Wednesday's 

Ann Blair 1 1 - 1pm Thursday's 

Does your paper seem like a cake without all the ingredients? 

Pat Brison 2-4 pm Tuesday's and 2-4 pm Thursday's 

Miranda Swarm 10-2 pm, 3:15- 4:45 Monday's and 12-2 pm 

3:15 - 4:45 Wednesday's 

Is your paper like a hot dog that's too short for the bun? 

Gayle Downey 11-12 pm and 1 - 2 pm Monday's 

Are you looking for ingredients to make a mouth-watering paper? 

Miranda Swarm 10-2 pm, 3: 15 - 4:45 Monday's and 12 - 2 pm, 

3:15 - 4:45 Wednesday's 

Is sitting down to write a paper like trying to decide what to eat for lunch? 

Kathy Jenkins 10 - 11 am and 1 - 2 pm Thursday's 

Miranda Swarm 10 2 pm, 3:15- 4:45 Monday's and 12-2 pm, 

3:15-4:45 Wednesday's 
Ann Blair 11-1 pm Thursday's 

Remember that each and every one of us possesses a special talent. 
Let us share our talents with you. 



&^ 






^ 



THE 






F e ^ a 


n g o 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 25 


March 25, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



Is An Internship or CoOp 
On Your Schedule? 



Student Services at Venango Campus has 
excellent learning opportunities for students, avail- 
able through internship or CoOp. 

There are opportunities for graduate and un- 
dergraduate students. Check with your advisor to 
see if any Intership or CoOp will fit on your 
checksheet towards your degree. 
Communications 
Designing Brochures 
Newsletters 
PR 
Videos 
Newspaper 
Business 
Marketing 
Accounting 
Programming 
Psychology 
Peer Counseling 
Art 
Advertising 
English 
Writing for newsletters, brochures, newspapers 

Student Personnel 

In depth experience in ANY or ALL areas in 

Student Services 

Contact Dr. Barb Reagle, Director of Student 
Development, Venango Campus of Clarion Uni- 
versity, Oil City, PA 1 630 1 , for more information. 




Dr Alfred Mukhamedyarov and Dr Ravil Nasilbullin receive 
flowers from Vicki Rodgers and Pam Patterson. 

Russia & USA 

Similar Problems and Solutions 

It was the most interesting accounting class I 
ever attended. (No offense intended Greg) Even 
with the language barrier, an interpretor was used, 
the information shared about the economic and 
social problems in Russia, are very similar to what 
we faced as a new country and problems we must 
address as times continue to change. 

The Russians trade with 63 different coun- 
tries, following the economic examples of America, 
Japan and Germany. They must convert to the 
world accounting system and make major banking 
reforms. With privitization, they accomplished 
pushing 40-60 million people into the "below 
poverty" level. Social problems escalate. 

What best to do with natural resources? What 
path of technology to follow for the betterment of 
the country and the people? How to deal with 
unemployment and what is the best way to maxi- 
mize human resources? 

Sound familiar? 



Reminders 

The next Student Suc- 
cess Series will be pre- 
sented at noon in Rhoades 
Center by Darlene 
Hartman. 

Darlene will be ex- 
pounding on "What's All 
This Left Brain/Right 
Brain Stuff???" 



Fall registration begins 
April 15. Itisnottooeariyto 
make an appointment with 
your advisor to work on your 
class scheduling needs. 

McKeever Center will 
host the seventh Summer 
Leadership Institute, Au- 
gust 4-9. The State System 
of Higher Education 
Women's Consortium is the 
sponsor. 

The target audience is 
women who aspire to lead- 
ership roles. 

Applications available 
until April 12. You can call 
x2354 or stop in 210 Egbert, 
Clarion Campus. 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
Campus, Clarion University of Pennsylvania, 1801 W. First St.,, 
Oil City. PA 16301 . Articles wilhin the publicalion reflect the 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
the official position of Clanon University of Pennsylvania. 
Clarion University is an affirmative action equal opportunity 
employer. 



Clubs and organizations 
can get their pictures taken 
in Rhoades Center by a year- 
book staff member on 
Wednesday March 27 from 
Noon till 1 ; 00 or on Monday 
April 1 from Noon till 1:00. 

If your club or organiza- 
tion will not be available ei- 
ther of these times, please 
pick an alternate date and 
see Linda at the Bookstore. 

We want everyone to be 
recognized in the yearbook. 

Sonny's is in Rhoades 
today, March 25, Noo till 
3:00 to take picture por- 
traits. Graduates, there is 
no sitting fee. All others 
who wish to have their pic- 
ture taken, there is a $3 fee. 

IMA dinner will be held 
Thursday, March 28 at the 
Depot restaurant in Franklin. 
The speaker will be Sam 
Wilder. The cost is $6. Ac- 
counting majors are encour- 
aged to attend. Sign up is in 
Rm 334 Still atClarion Main. 




Recreational 
Activities 

The gym is open on Mon- 
day and Wednesday for any 
recreational activiities. Please 
let me know if anyone is inter- 
ested in playing any sports. 

We are playing Volleyball 
on Tuesday nights from around 
6:30 until 8:00 or 8:30. Come in 
anytime. 

We are also playing Bas- 
ketball on Thursday nights from 
6:00 until 8:00 or 8:30. Come in 
and play in these pick-up games 
anytime. 

Pool and Ping Pong 
Tournaments. 

Spots may still be available 
for the ping pong and pool tour- 
naments. They will begin as soon 
as we get 1 6 men/women to play. 
Spaces are limited to first 16. 
Action will begin ASAP. Sign- 
up sheet is at Rhoades desk. Look 
for the bracket board to be posted 
there soon. 

Student Mentor 
Positions 

Are Open For Next Year 
5 or 10 HoursAVeek 

Minimum Wage 

Gain A Great Feeling Of 

Satisfaction in Helping Others 

Looks Good On Your Resume 

Learn Effective Intrapersonal 

Relationship Skills 
Job descriptions are available at 
Rhoades. Applications are due 
April 12, in Student Services 
Office, Rm 213 Montgomery. 



The conclusion of: 

Beyond Obsession 



by Lora Lamb 



I was meeting a man who looked like the man 
I loved as a teenager. I didn't want to ruin it. I 
almost called him Do, but retracted by asking, "A 
Mountain Dew?" Starting off a great three year 
relationship. 

Walter loved my children, picnics at the 
zoo and movies. Gradually, his college classes 
took him away, but the children and 1 gave him 
space which was easy since he lived in his own 
apartment. He did tattooing to pay the rent and 
made jewelry from topaz stones and silk woven 
bands. He was a very creative man. 

I wondered about Do, because Walter 
looked so much like him. I even tried to contact 
Doyle, but no one knew where he went or saw him 
anymore. 

I believe this is where my mind flipped. 
Where I began to think Walter really was Doyle. 
My mind was totally convinced. They looked alike 
from the hair to the dragon tatoo. Sure Walter was 
older looking, but people grow up. Walter wasn't 
a thief, but- my mind said- people change and Do' s 
creative energy for thievery could have been turned 
for creative good. 

During the last six months of my relation- 
ship with Walter, I'd ask him questions only Doyle 
would know the answer. When alter denied know- 
ing anything I'd call him a liar and cry. My mind 
explained Walter's denials. He didn't want me to 
know who he truly was because maybe he was in a 
witness protection program. Thus changing his 
identity and name. 

A memory interupts me now. A conversa- 
tion between not only Doyle and I, but Walter and 
I. The words almost being exact. 

Do and I sat by the creek tossing rocks in 
the water. Walter and I were in the park feeding the 
ducks by the pond. 

"Your really quiet. What's wrong?" Both 
asked. 



"Nothing. I'm just thinking." As I think 
back I believe I shielded my eyes from the sun in 
both conversations. 

"Bout what?" 
I looked away, each time to my right. 
Walter and Doyle, years apart, were at my left. 

"What?" Both chuckled. 

"You don't want to know." 

"Yeah. I do." Both got on their feet to 
squat and lean their elbows on their knees. 

I sighed in both conversations. 

Thinking now makes me envision Walter 
and Do at the scene. "I think of you a lot. More 
than I should. I feel something. I don't know what, 
but it's there. I like being with you. You know, all 
that stuff." 

"Stuff. You call love 'stuff ." Walter as 
well as Doyle replied. 

"Yeah, but I don't want to pressure you." 

"Your not. I think it's cool you like me." 
Walter used the exact words Doyle had years 
before. 

"But I have this feeling it could go beyond 
obsession or like." 

' 'Then let it. " Walter had taken me in his 
arms and Doyle had only kissed me. The only 
difference in the conversations. 

Walter ended being fed up with my accu- 
sations and left. 

To this day I haven't seen either men 
together. My psychologist says she's spoke with 
both men and can tell they are different and living 
in different states. 

"Have you seen the two together, Dr. 
Church?" 

"No." Is all she could say. 



I know time is short when it comes to 
doing fun things, but I encourage all stu- 
dents, staff and faculty to submit a note, 
story, poem or article to the Voice before 
semester is over. 

Someone suggested HAPPY ADs. Let 
me know what you think, lem. Editor 



The Study 
Corner 



The Learning Skills Center is pleased to name 
Tom Weiser as Tutor of the Week. Tom does an 
excellent job tutoring students in math. He has 
shown leadership skillsby conducting a Lotu work- 
shop for the other tutors and actively participating 
in Learning Center sponsored activities. Tom is 
often seen working with students at Rhoades when 
he is off duty. 

Please congratulate Tom and let him know he 
is appreciated. 



Legal Speaker 

The Paralegal club is sponsoring Howard 
Morrison, to speak from 6pm till 8 pm in Rhoades 
Center on Friday, March 29. 

Mr. Morrison is a paralegal who deals with 
Social Security benefits. He has his owti legal 
office in Titusville, PA. 

The evening is open to all students, faculty, 
staff and the general public. Babysitting and 
refreshments will be provided. 




y^SNANGO BOOK CeNTEK'S 

UNT DOWN TO EASTER SALE! 



n«w sale every day for eight days (March 25 • April 3; before Easter BreaM 



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25 

stuffed 
Animals 



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INSntUMENTS 



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CANDY BASS 

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BOOKS 

CUT-SHUnSl 



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SATURDAY 



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VEWGO CWUS ^HCH'.VES /^f/. 



THE 






Vena 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 26 


April 1, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



BUSINESS/PARALEGAL Spring Dinner Dance 

CAREER FAIR 



Placement Services in cooperation with the 
Venango Campus Business Club will host the 
Business/Paralegal Career Fair on Wednesday, 
April 10, 1996, from 10 am till 2 pm, in Rhoades 
Center. 

Professors and students were contacted to 
suggest businesses that they would like to see 
represented at the fair. Placement Services and the 
Business Club participants have worked hard to 
bring these businesses to campus. They are hoping 
to attract about 20 to 30 local businesses who will 
be on hand to give students advise on possible 
career options. Some of these representatives may 
have job openings. Students will also have an 
opportunity to schedule mock interviews with vol- 
unteers from the Oil City Rotary Club. 

Students should talk to their professors to find 
out who will be giving extra credit for attending 
this program. Students may invite community 
members to the fair. 

Student help is needed with parking and haul- 
ing for the day of the fair. If you would like to help 
with that part of the day, please contact Angel 
Muschweck, 206 Mont, or leave your name and a 
phone number at Rhoades desk. 

Note: If students are interested in having a 
mock interview they should have a resume done. 

Schedule you Career Fair interview with An- 
gel Muschweck, ext 278, room 206 Montgomery. 
Walk-ins will be added to the schedule April 10. 

Angel will help you get your resume done in 
time for the Fair. 




The Phantom of the Opera is the theme, 
Friday, April 26 at Cross Creek Resort. This semi- 
formal dinner dance is sponsored every Spring by 
C. A. B. (Campus Activities Board). 

The Social Hour begins at 6:30 pm. Ron 
Joyce Photography will be on hand to take photo- 
graph packages for you and your guest. 

Dinner will be served at 7:30 pm. The buffet 
will include salads, braised beef tips, baked chicken, 
pasta with meat sauce, fish, vegetables and an array 
of desserts. 

TRIAD will provide contempoary music from 
9:00 pm till 1 :00 am for your dancing pleasure. 

The cost for students and their guest is $7 
each; faculty and their guest is $10 each. 

Plan to join your friends and classmates for 
this phantastic evening of fun, food, friends, and 



memories. 



ArtAuction 
Rhoades Center 
Tuesday April 16 



Home Huddle 

by Michelle Knoch 

"Get back here and pick up 
your coat." "Please take your 
dirty dishes to the sink." "It's not 
my turn to take out the garbage." 
"I don't want to change the cat 
box right now." Add this kaos to 
a single parent home with two 
teenagers, two grade-schoolers, 
and Mom in school full-time her- 
self; the question comes up, "Is 
there any hope for sanity to sur- 
vive?" My dear God in heaven, I 
hope so! The following is the 
general scheme I have developed 
and attempt to follow: 

After having a very poor 
success rate at trying to run things 
myself as well as feeling drained 
by and unappreciated for my ef- 
forts. I have come to discover 
that the more my kids feel like 
they are my partners instead of 
my pawns., the more co-opera- 
tion they are willing to offer. 
Giving them a voice in the matter 
and respecting their opinions as 
well as providing choices for them 
gives them a feeling of being in 
control of their ovm role in the 
family. 

A "Home Huddle" is what 
we chose to call our family meet- 
ings. This helps imply the mes- 
sage of being a team for develop- 
ing team-work tactics. The plan 
is to have allotted time every 
week to meet and discuss what- 
ever is going on with everyone. 
A special treat just for meeting 
night is an added bonus that also 
helps encourage attendance. 

Everyone has the opportu- 
nity to say what they like and 
don't like using, "I messages" so 



as not to be blaming others. Then 
everyone can offer their feelings 
on why they like or don't like the 
same issue. With everyone's point 
of view made clear, it is much 
easier to come up with a plan of 
action to deal with whatever the 
circumstances. All can agree with 
or at least understand why it has 
to be so. It is understood from the 
beginning that Mom still has the 
final say-so but acceptance of 
things not entirely negotiable 
comes much easier. 

Group effort co-operation 
is not the only topic that merits 
discussion. While gathered to- 
gether, good happenings can be 
shared; compliments, praise, 
pleasant moments. If there is 
sadness or disappointment, sup- 
port and advice can be offered. 
Providing this common ground 
of understanding, it is possible to 
pick up on cues throughout the 
week that can benefit fi-om a word 
of encouragement or a gentle re- 
minder of guidelines agreed upon 
in the Huddle. 

This system by no means 
has solved all our problems. Kaos 
is still a frequent visitor but we 
are able to function from day to 
day a bit more smoothly, not to 
mention having gained a better 
level of communication and im- 
proving everyone's self-esteem. 
We have made our family goal, 
"To help each other learn and 
grow." I feel the bond we share 
is continuing to become even 
stronger and that we are better 
prepared to deal with whatever 
life throws at us. As far as sanity 
goes, I think I'm just as happy 
without it. Who wants a dull life 
anyway? 



Thank You 

The students of Accounting 
252-5 1 would like to thank Dr. 
Acton and Greg Barnes for bring- 
ing the Russian Professors to 
Venango Campus. We enjoyed 
having them visit. 

Also thank you to the Para- 
legal club (Sec. Wade Redding) 
for presenting the professors with 
two Clarion University mugs and 
a thank you note. 



A big thanks to all of you 
students and staff who helped 
pull off an excellent "Health Ca- 
reer Options Day" in the morning 
session. Some of you provided 
help to the representatives to get 
set up, some shuttled representa- 
tives (especially those service 
men) from the Penelec lot back to 
campus (I know it was a tough 
job but someone had to do it, 
Jan), some of you rescued the 
day by becoming instant inter- 
viewers and others of you be- 
came the temporary "Maxwell 
House Brewing Headquarters". I 
appreciate your support for mak- 
ing the day a success. 

Thanks also to the Nursing 
and Rehab, students who at- 
tended. I hope that you got some 
new ideas for employment op- 
portunities. 

New Tutor: 

Need help with Physical Sci- 
ence-Chemistry? See Bill 
Gaisford for tutoring on Thurs- 
days 2 till 6 or by appointment. 



study 
Corner 



If you see Diane Morrison, 
congratulate her! She has been 
chosen as TUTOR OF THE 
WEEK because of her outstand- 
ing leadership qualities. Diane's 
vast nursing experience makes 
her an excellent tutor for nursing 
courses. She tutors general 
courses, too, such as music and 
psychology. Diane works tire- 
lessly for the benefit of the stu- 
dents and the Learning Skills 
Center. She likes to be busy, so 
please see her for assistance in 
her areas of expertise. 

What's black and white and 
read all over? Answer: A news- 
paper. This is your newspaper. 
Be sure to read it each week so 
you don't miss anything. Any- 
thing could be upcoming articles 
on study skills to be found here in 
the STUDY CORNER. If there 
is a particular article you would 
like to see in the STUDY COR- 
NER, call Sally at ext. 274 or tell 
one of the tutors. 



Mentors Applications 

Due April 12 

Student Services 

Montgomery Hall 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
Campus, Clarion Univeisity of Pennsylvania, 1801 W. FirstSt... 
Oil City. PA 16301 . Articles wiihin the pubhcatjon reneci the 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
the ofTicial position of Clarion University of Pennsylvania. 
Clarion Univereity is an affirmative action equal opportunity 
employer. 



Now hiring for Fall 1996. 
The Learning Skills Center wants 
a few good women and men. If 
you like working with people, 
thismay be thejob for you. We 
off regular on-the-job training to 
help you build your skill bank 
and improve your leadership ca- 
pabilities. This will look good on 
your resume and you get paid to 
do it. Call Sally at ext 274 or 
Darlene at ext 283. 

Student Retention Referral 
Forms have been mailed to stu- 
dents that the professors feel need 
help to succeed in their classes. If 
you received a Student Reten- 
tion Referral Form, DO NOT 
ignore it! Come to the Learning 
Skills Center in Montgomery Hall 
immediately. 

Call Darlene at 814-676- 
659 1 ext 283 to make an appoint- 
ment with a learing skills assis- 
tant; come to 210 MH for tutor- 
ing; see Rob Heichel for Supple- 
mental Instruction in Account- 
ing 252 and Health. 

Whatever it takes, just get 
help! It's here, it's conveniently 
available, it's relatively painless, 
IT WORKS, IT IS THE SMART 
THING TO DO, & IT'S FREE. 
JUST DO IT! 

Venango Experience Seminar 
Certificates are done and 
ready to be picked up! See 
Darlene in 208 MH this week 
to get your certificate. You 
are a great group and your 
enthusiasm will help to put 
some zip back into our cam- 
pus. Keep up the good work! 



Recipes 

JohnGrenci has made avail- 
able recipes from his nutrition 
lecture, presented in Frebruary. 

Anyone who would like 
copies may pick them up in the 
Student Services Office in Mont- 
gomery Hall. 

E-Mail 

Students, get on the infor- 
mation highway! 

Get an E-Mail account fi-om 
Cindy Busch in the Frame Of- 
fice. Students can check their E- 
Mail accounts from Frame Hall 
or Rhoades Center. 



Adam & 

Eve & 

Herbert 

Live on stage, April 13, 
8:00 pm at the Cranberry 
High School. Tickets pur- 
chased before April 3 are 
50% OFF 



The Last Student 
Success Series 

Wednesday April 3 

"How to Wine, Dine and 
Act Fine" is limited in size. Sign 
up first at the Bookstore. The 
cost is just $1 to find out how to 
"job interview" over a meal. 

What would you do if.... 





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THE 






Vena 


n g 


Voice 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 27 


April 8, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



Applause Series ' Last Show 
A Must See Performance 

Sponsored by the Campus Activities Board of the Venango Campus of Clarion University and 
Parker/Hunter. Adam & Eve & Herbert, a double dip double-bill, will be presented at Cranberry High 
School on Saturday, April 13 at 8 pm. "The Diary of Adam & Eve," by Mark Twain, is the first act of 
the Broadway hit musical, "The Apple Tree." Music and lyrics are by famed composers of "Fiddler on 
the Roof," Jerry Bock and Sheldon Hamick. 

"Adam & Eve," according to Emory Lewis of "Cue" Magazine, is a "sweet love song and a subtle 
satire." Adam, played by Matt Mitchell, is delighted v^th his private world and is busy naming creatures 
(such as flyers, swimmers, and hoppers), when along comes an enchanting creature named Eve, played 
by Jodi Ivey, who sets him straight on these names. For instance, she knows that a parrot is a parrot, not 
a loud-mouthed gat-beak! She also knows that huts are made for decorating and grass for mowing-by 
Adam of course. Eve meets her match, however, when Todd Zivin appears as the fast-talking snake. 
Drexel H Riley, artistic director and founder of RTA, and Dan Bakkedahl, artistic resident at RTA, direct 
this simple, wry and captivating tale of the first man and first woman. 

"I'm Herbert," the second act of the double-bill, is by award winning playwright, Robert Anderson, 
of "Tea and Sympathy" fame. It's taken ft-om "You Know I Can't Hear When the Water's Running," one 
of the all-time long-run hits of the American stage; over 750 performances on Broadway starring George 
Grizzard and Eileen Heckart. "I'm Herbert," according to Dan Bakkedahl, is "a hilarious look at how 
this elderly couple communicates when they have failed to communicate." Herbert, played by Todd, and 
Muriel played by Aimee Bye, happily scramble their memories of past marriages with just the right touch 
of wistfulness. 

The performers are members of the Alpha-Omega Players of the Repertory Theater of America, a 
nationally acclaimed touring company, headquartered in Rockport, Texas. RTA/AOP has traveled over 
four million miles and presented over 13,000 performances across the United States and Canada. 

For ticket information call 8 14-676-659 1 . Ticket prices are $ 1 for adults, $8 for children under 1 8 
and Seniors. Tickets will be half off the above price if purchased by April 1 1. 



study 
Corner 



This week's TUTOR OF 
THE WEEK is Kim Bish. Kim 

excels at tutoring a variety of 
courses, especially several maths. 
Kim is often found working with 
students on her own time. Please 
thank her. Kim exhibits her lead- 
ership skills in many ways around 
campus. Observe and learn from 
her to be better prepared for 
YOUR tomorrow. 

The end of the semester will 
be here in 5 weeks. At that time, 
professors will expect all projects 
to be finished. Look at your 
syllabus. Look at your weekly 
schedule. Are you on target with 
the deadlines you set for yourself 
for each project? Ifyou are ahead, 
congratulations! If you are on 
target, stay with it. If you are 
behind, NOW is the time to get 
back on schedule. This is YOUR 
education. Make the most of it. 
Keep your goals in sight. 

It is a long road to gradua- 
tion, but you are capable of get- 
ting there. Some days it takes 
pure determination just to keep 
going, but your future depends 
on it. There will be times you 
will wonder if you should con- 
tinue to come to college, but you 
are worth it. Your family may 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
Campus. Clarion Universiiy of Pennsylvania, 1801 W. FirsiSi... 
Oil City. PA 16301. Articles wiihm the publication reflect the 
phiktsophy of Venango Campus and do noi necessarily represent 
ihc ofTicial position of Cla/ion liniversiiy of Pennsylvania. 
Clarion University is an afTinnalive action equal opporruniiy 
employer 



not understand what you are do- 
ing right now, but later they will 
appreciate it. You may experi- 
ence an inner weariness, but your 
clergy person, your counselor, 
your friends, and your family can 
help you get through it. Just 
remember the 1 ittle train who said, 
"I think I can. I think I can." 
Once you get to "I think I can", "I 
KNOW I will" is not far behind. 




PROM YOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 

Graduates 

Please come 

order 

your cap & gown 

for graduation 

May 11. 

If order is placed 

by April 26 

the cost is $15.95 

After this date the 

cost is $17.95 

Orders must be 

placed 

no later than 

Thursday, May 2 

to ensure delivery 

by graduation day. 




The tutors are looking to re- 
cruit a few more good students to 
tutor. If you see students being 
tutored, observe their behavior. 
What you will see are very intel- 
ligent people working together 
for a common purpose. The tutor 
is a very bright person who re- 
ceived a good grade in the subject 
and is willing to help the tutee get 
over the hurdles. The student 
who is being tutored is also very 
smart because he/she knows a 
few important things. The first 
thing the tutee knows is he/she 
has difficulty conquering the 
material to be learned. The sec- 
ond thing the tutee knows is that 
getting help immediately can save 
him/her from a bad grade or 
worse. The third thing the tutee 
knows is where to find the tutor. 
The fourth thing the tutee knows 
is once you know where to find 
the tutor, the next step is to GO 
TO THE TUTOR! 
It's your choice. Ifyou are hav- 
ing difficulties with a subject and 
choose to believe the silly notion 
that you have to be stupid to go to 
a tutor, then you will never be 
able to envision yourself as one 
of the intelligent people who went 
for help when you needed it. On 
the other hand, if you come for 
tutorial assistance, you will help 
to dispel the myth. 



A Moment of Joy 



by Jan Gourley 



Today I had a rugged day. When I awoke, I 
knew it would be arduous. This week and the next 
are going to be tough here at school. Today in my 
evening class, a rough draft of my research paper 
is due. Wednesday, I not only have a speech in the 
morning, but I have an important test in the after- 
noon. I have a test coming up next week that will 
be as difficult as the one on Wednesday. Then, of 
course, there's a book review that's due soon, which 
I have barely started. 

All of this is enough to keep my mind reeling, 
but the major annoyance to contend with is my ex- 
husband! I had to go to another hearing this 
morning. It was nothing serious, just more bicker- 
ing over the kids, but certainly enough to dim 
today's lovely sunshine. 

I left the courthouse, the site of so much 
malice, feeling the weight of the world on my 
shoulders. I finished my rough draft, then went to 
school early this afternoon. Of course, when I left 
class, it was pouring down rain. The large drops 
were hitting me, getting me soggy, making me 
think of the Carpenters' song Rainy Days and 
Mondays. I really was down. Once home, I cooked 
supper, worked on more homework, then got ready 
to leave for the college again. 



When I walked out of the house, I was struck 
by the most amazing sight. There was a huge, full- 
arc rainbow so close, it felt as though I could touch 
it. I urged my son to come out and look. We 
enjoyed it together for a few minutes arm in arm, 
until I had to leave. 

I drove two blocks all the while watching the 
rainbow (probably closer than the road). At the 
comer stop sign, I was able to get an even better 
view than before. The colors had intensified and 
looking left, the base of the rainbow was engulfing 
the courthouse. That building has always been 
impressive to me, but amidst a rainbow, it was 
awesome! The beauty of this vision erased most of 
the feelings of despair that I had felt in that structure 
earlier today. It seemed to me to be a gift of hope, 
a way of letting me know I've chosen the right path 
for my life. 

Somehow, after being so delighted by this 
apparition, my burdens were lightened, my troubles 
seemed to diminish, my attitude changed, and for 
a moment, my soul soared. I wish everyone had 
experienced this. We all need to feel the enchant- 
ment of that instant, to savor it, and to be able to 
hold something so precious more often. 



Business Club Hosts Speaker 

Craig Shoemaker will address how he became 
CEO of Pennsylvania House Furniture on April 29 
in Rhoades Center. The event is co sponsored by 
Venango Campus Business Club and Quality Alli- 
ance. 

The agenda is coffee and donuts at 9:30; 
Networking 10:00; speaker presentation at 10:30; 
luncheon (limited to the first 30 students to sign up 
at Rhoades desk) at 1 1:45. 

The presentation is open to all students. 



"No Means No" 1996 Theme 

Family Service Rape Crisis/Domestic Vio- 
lence Center is hosting Take Back The Night, April 
25 at the Cranberry Mall. The event is held 
nationwide each year in recognition of April as 
Sexual Assault Awareness month. 

The rally will be held at 6:30 pm on Thursday 
April 25, emphasizing that everyone has the right 
to say "no" to sex, to decline sexual advances, and 
to have that "no" respected. 



Family Picnic Legal Lecture 



A.L.O. (Adult Learners Or- 
ganization) is sponsoring a fam- 
ily picnic slated for Noon till 
6:00 pm, April 27, at Oil Creek 
State Park. 

Sign up at Rhoades desk. 

Admission is acovered dish. 

Come one - Come all! 

Athletic Activities 

Monday - Open Gym 
Tuesday - Volleyball 6PM 
Wednesday Open Gym 
Thursday Basketball 6PM 
Mon/Thu - Aerobics 1 -2PM 

Reminder: 

Students who have not re- 
turned their basketball T- 
shirts are required to by the 
end of the semester. Please 
return them to me or to the 
Rhoades desk. If I see you, 
I will try to remind you. 
Thanks! 

Bill Adams 

Last YMC A Night 

April 12 

6:30 - 8:30 PM 

Oil City YMCA 

Business Career 
Fair 

Today 10 til 2 in Rhoades 

Experience what is out 

there for you 



The Paralegal Club would 
like to "Thank" Mike Antiko wiak, 
Howard Morrison and Angel 
Muschweck for their participa- 
tion in the Legal lecture held on 
Friday March 29. 

Thank you all who attended 
and made it a success. We look 
forward to seeing you on April 
26 for the next lecture. 

Watch the upcoming issues 
of the Voice for more informa- 
tion about the Paralegal club spon- 
sored lecture. 

ART AUCTION 

7:30 pm Tuesday, April 16 
Cost $5 for hor'doeuvres 

& beverage 6:30-7:30 
CAB sponsored at Rhoades 



PHT Certificates 

(Putting Him/Her Through) 
Once again Student Services 
is providing graduates the oppor- 
tunity to give a special gift to 
anyone that helped put you 
through school. It is called a 
PHT Certtificate. 

Darlene Hartman will be tak- 
ing your orders ft-om April 8 until 
May 1 . Each certificate is indi- 
vidualized with one persons name 
per certificate. The first certifi- 
cate is fi-ee; each additional is on 
50 cents. 

The PHT Certificates are 
signed by the Executive Dean of 
Venango Campus and the Presi- 
dent of the University. 

They make a great gift and 
he/she deserves the recognition. 




•JiMe^ J 



I Hl' Alphii-Onicga Players in ",\D;\M & EVE & HERBERT. " A Bill of Two One-Acts 

Featuring Mark Twain's "THE DIARY OF ADAM & EVE" 

And Robert Anderson's "fM HERBERT" 



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F«.«iO CWfi33 SaCHViLS 



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THE 






F e n a 


n g o 


V i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 28 


April 22, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



Honors Celebration Held 

Venango Campus Students Honored 

The Franklin Club hosted Clarion University of PA's Venango Campus Honors Night celebration, 
April 12, 1996. Acknowledged were those who attained the 1995 Dean's List and Scholarship Recipients 
for the 1 996-97 school term, and Awards for Outstanding Students. The inductees to Sigma Theta Tau, 
Mu Xi Chapter and Phi Theta Kappa were announced. 

The Honors Celebration Committee, Carolynn Barton, Jan Gourley, Joan Huber, Mary Kavoosi, 
Clarisa Master, Glenn McElhattan and Barb Reagle put a lot of effort and time into Honors Night. Bonnie 
Kostek did a tremendous amount of work for the event. 

Outstanding Students Scholarship Recipients 



Associate Degree Awards: 

Arts and Sciences(A.A.) Beckie Norris 

Business (A.S.) Mary Henchell 

Nursing (A.S.N.) Carolee Greenawalt 

Paralegal(A.S.) Kelly Doverspike 

Rehabilitative Services(A.S.) Carrie Whitton 



Baccalaureate Degree Awards: 

Arts and Sciences(B.A.) 
Communications,CIS and 
Library Science (B.S.) 
Education (B.S.) 
Nursing(B.S.N.) Pittsburgh 
Nursing(B.S.N.) Venango 



Ann Blair 

Michele Kontaxes 

Cindy McBride 

Bonita Lewetag 

Carol Thompson 



Contribution to Student Life: Kim Bish 



Christine Barris, Ann Blair, Mary Lee Riley -Clarion 
University Foundation 
James Boal, Janet Pazsint -GTE 
Ryan Firster, Joshua Young -Dr Glenn McElhattan 
JoAnn Aites, Marilyn Carman, Gisela Castro, Connie 
Eisenman, Melissa McMillen, Tina Steudler- 
NorthwestMedical Center Auxiliary 
Amy Flinspach -Oil City Rotary Club 
Mary Beth Connor -Penelec 
Denise Crawford, Brandy Holt, Patrick Kostek 
Pennzoil 

Jennifer Cyphert, Lia Stormer -Phillips 
Lisa Dillion -Ron Black 

Kelly Burke, Jane Hall, Diane Morrison, Angela Otero, 
Haley Phillips, Donna Wolski -Second Presbyterian Women 
Laura Becker, Valerie Busch, David Cook, Heidi Freni, 
Janet Gourley, Sharon Higley, Kathleen Jenkins, Clara 
Kohlmeyer, Scott Kurschinske, Christine Mealy, Vir- 
ginia Monroe, Ann Petre, Haley Phillips, Cindy Pierce, 
Thomas Schwab -Venango Campus 
Clara Kohlmeyer, Julie Neiswonger, Kara Wonderling 
-Venango Cainpus Endowment 
Sabrina Baker, Pamela Bowersox -Zonta Club 



The Study Corner Pool Tournament 



Tutor-Of-The-Week for the week of April 
10th is Mary Henchell. Mary is a top-notch tutor 
for accounting. She is also very good at tutoring 
various business courses. Don't let Mary's talents 
go to waster. Come see how she can help you. 
Mary has also proven her leadership capabilities by 
conducting a Tutor Training Workshop for her 
peers. Congratulate Mary when you see her! 

Tutor-Of-The-Week goes to Gene Horner 
and Kirk Mosier. 

This is Gene's first semester as a tutor. He 
excels in his skills as a tutor for the special ed 
classes as well as a variety of general courses. 
Please make Gene feel welcome by giving him the 
business. Finals will soo be coming. See Gene 
before the time grows shorter. 

Kirk Mosier is also a new tutor this semester. 
He excels at tutoring A&P. Please thank Kirk for 
the additional time he gives to make it easier for you 
to learn this material. 

The Learning Skills Center is proud to have 
both Gene and Kirk. Congratulate them when you 
see them. 



Take A Trip 
To The Rainforest 

On Monday May 1 3, the Outdoor Club will be 
going to the Cleveland Zoo and Rainforest. The 
sign-up sheet is in the bookstore and there is a two 
dollar deposit. The trip is open to all students, 
faculty, staff, their families and guests. 



The Venango Campus Pool Tournament is 
underway. Most first round games have been 
completed. There are still a couple remaining. 
Please play those games as soon as possible so the 
tournament can be completed by the end of the 
semester. 

Students who competed in the extra-mural 
basketball tournament need to see me. We need a 
team photo for the trophy case. 

I am planning on having the quarter finals of 
the winners and losers bracket along with the finals 
for the pool tournament on the same day. We can 
plan on watching the finalists play for the champi- 
onship. 

Please get your games in. 

Thanks, Bill Adams 



Attention Students and Faculty: 
My name is Jodi Baker, and I am Venango County 
Coordinator for Bob Schuster for Congress. We 
are looking for students interested in passing out 
information at the polls on election day - April 23, 
1996. The polls are open 7:30 am till 8:00 pm. If 
you are interested in helping out, please call me at 
(814)437-7871 (8:30 am to4:00pm),orat(814)432- 
3627 (please note this phone number is Venango 
County Citizens for Bob Schuster. If you leave a 
message I will call you back). Thank you for your 
help and please REMEMBER TO VOTE! 



Voter Registration 

The League of Women Voters will be in 
Rhoades Center on Tuesday April 23 from 1:00 
pm till 4:00 pm. This is your chance to register 
to vote and make your voice heard. This event 
is being sponsored by Wade Redding and Dr. 
Martha Ritter. 



Cindy says: 

LAST CALL! 

Hear Ye! Hear Ye! From 
this day forward let it be known 
to all good citizens of Venango 
Campus that your last chance to 
make an appointment with the 
Career Center Counselor, Cindy 
Jarzab, is fast approaching. The 
Day of Reckoning, May 1, 1996 
draws nearer with little fanfare, 
but much ado about finality. 

Are you still waiving over 
a college major or career choice? 
Did you fail to make that Career 
Center visit required for extra 
credit in one of your classes? Do 
you have a career research report 
to do that you've "let go" to the 
last minute? 

Don't let the procrastina- 
tion thiefhijack your Career Cen- 
ter bonanza of benefits. After 
May 1, 1996, he will hold them 
hostage and Cindy Jarzab will 
not be available to rescue you 
until after the Fall 1996 Semester 
begins. 

Hear Ye! Hear Ye! A 
word to the wise is sufficient! 

Go Girl! 

Congratulations! 

KarenStucke received First 
Place on her research paper, "The 
Historical Impact of Smallpox". 
The winner was selected at 
State level, held at Main campus 
April 13. Thejudging was based 
on content, presentation and the 
discussion/question/answer pe- 
riod that follwed. 



Last Chance 

Financial Aid 
Forms Night 

This program will help each 
student to properly fill out the 
Pink Free Application for Fed- 
eral Student Aid. 

In order to be effective, the 
student must bring a new form 
(or renewal form if this was 
mailed to the student around Dec. 
'95). A completed copy of the 
1995 Federal Income tax will 
also be needed. 

If the student has filed a 
1040 "PC" he/she will need to 
contact the preparer of their taxes 
and ask that the information be 
converted to a 1040A form. 
Without this conversion it will 
not be possible to fill out the 
Financial Aid Form. The con- 
version should be free. 

Deadline forfiling is May 1. 

Don't miss the last 

"Forms Night" 

Rhoades Center 

Thursday, April 25 

7:00 till 8:00 PM. 

Shopping 
Spree 

Monday and Tuesday 

April 22 & 23 

Customer Appreciation 

Receive 25%OFF 

Everything 

(except food and text books) 

The Bookstore 



Financial Aid 
Programs 

Two computerprograms are 
now in place to help Clarion 
University students to plan for 
their financial aid needs. 

Available through Clarion 
University's World Wide Web 
Page, http://www.clarion.edu/ is 
a financial aid section called fast 
WEB sponsored by the Student 
Aid Research Through Technol- 
ogy- 

This free service provides 
access to a data base containing 
information about 18,000 schol- 
arships, grants, fellowships, and 
loan listings representing billions 
of dollars in private sector fund- 
ing. 

A Financial Need Estimator 
is also included, enabling stu- 
dents to know in advance how 
much money they will need to 
attend Clarion. 



Votes Tallied 

The new Student Senators, 
Fall semester 1996, voted into 
office by the student body are: 

Jay Blondheim 

Jess Fulton 

Jay Beck 

Diane Morrison 

Tom Weiser 

Get to know your senators 
are and let them work for you! 

In-coming Freshman will 
vote for their Student Senate rep- 
resentatives in September. 



Girls Take Note 

One 1950's Home Econom- 
ics text, intended for High School 
girls, included preparation for 
married life. 

1 . Have dinner ready: Plan 
ahead, even the night before, to 
have a delicious meal-on time. 
This is a way of letting him know 
that you have been thinking of 
him and are concerned about his 
needs. 

2. Prepare yourself: Take 1 5 
minutes to rest so you will be 
refreshed when he arrives. Touch 
up your make-up, put a ribbon in 
your hair and be fresh looking. 
Be a little gay and a little more 
interesting. 

3. Clear away the clutter: 
Make one last trip through the 
main part of the house, gathering 
school books, toys, paper, etc. 
Then run a dust cloth over th 
tables. Your husband will feel he 
has reached a haven of rest. 

4. Prepare the children: Take 
a few minutes to wash the 
children's hand and face, comb 
their hair, change their clothes. 
They are little treasures and he 
would like to see them playing 
the part. 

5. Minimize the noise: At 
the time of his arrival, eliminate 
all noise of washer, dryer, dish- 
washer or vacuum. Try to en- 
courage the children to be quiet. 
Be happy to see him. 

6. Some Don'ts: Don't greet 
him with problems or complaints. 
Don't complain if he's late for 
dinner. 

(If nothing else works....) 



NOTICE: 

Thank you to all the Student 
Services secretaries and staff. 
Business Club members, faculty 
and of course all the students who 
attended Business Career Fair. 
Your attendance and help made 
the day a great success. 

The business representatives 
enjoyed speaking to our students 
and we believe many students 
gained some useftil insight into 
their ftiture employment plans. 

We couldn't have done it 
without you! 

Cindy Jarzab 
Angel Muschweck 



Tuition 
Reimbursement 

Erie County Technical In- 
stitute (ECTI) is offering tuition 
reimbursement for students who 
work at manufacturing compa- 
nies. Possibly even to students 
who are recently laid off from 
manufacturing companies. 

Scholarship monies avail- 
able for 1/3 tuition. For more 
information contact Angel 
Muschweck at ext. 278. 

The best hugs on campus 
are "Bunny hugs" 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the 
VenangoCanipus, ClarionUniveisityof Pennsylvania, 1801 W. 
Fust St,,, Oil City. PA 16301. Articles within the publication 
reflect the philosophy ofVenango Canq^ns and do not necessarily 
represent the ofTicial position of Clarion University of Pennsyl- 
vania, Clarion University is an afTirmaiive action equal opportu- 
nity employer. 



Flea Market 

The Psychology Club is 
sponsoring aflea market, on cam- 
pus , May 1 8. A great way to take 
care of the Spring cleaning items 
you have in storage or your 
hobby/craft items. 

Space is being rented at $7 
per table. The Psych Club is 
providing the advertising. 

Start organizing your sale 
items or planning what you need 
to buy and watch for more infor- 
mation. 

Yearbook 



Lottery 



The winners of the draw- 
ings for a free Yearbook are: 
Barb Moiser 
Denise Crawford 
Margaret Wetzel 
Edie Nuhfer 
Tom Weiser 
Stevette Wood 
Pat Bryson 
Diane Morrison 
Karen Dunkle 
John Grenci 
Chris Hulsizer 
Patsy Haynes 

Lee Masters -donated back 
Linda Owens -donated back 

The yearbooks will be mailed. 

Locker Keys 

students who have signed 
out a locker from Rhoades Cen- 
ter are required to return the 
key before May 2 to the Mentor 
at Rhoades desk. 



THE 



V e n an go Voice 



BULLETIN 



Editor: Lee Masters 



Volume 22 No. 29 



April 29, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



Pig Roast & Carnival 
Annual Event 



May 2 has been set aside for the Venango 
Campus annual Pig Roast and Carnival. 

Starting at 3:00 there will be a plethora of 
games and fun. The food begins at 4:00 pm and 
runs till 7:00pm, with an hour of carnival time left 
to help work off that great meal. 

The cost of this event is $4 per person; $2 for 
children under 5 years of age. Purchase your 
tickets in advance at the Bookstore. There will 
possibly be tickets at the door on a 1 st come 1 st 
serve basis. 

C. A.B. (Campus ActivitiesBoard) is the spon- 
sor of the Pig Roast and Carnival. 







iH t Mywp i wW^ lwwill '^ ■ ;;.\v > g^^".- 




Pictures show a bit of the fun you can expect at the Carnival! Who's the pie-faces' 



Attention May 11th Graduates 



Rehearsal: 

Commencement Rehearsal is scheduled for 
Friday, May 10, 1 1:45 am to 1:00 pm in Rhoades 
Auditorium. 

Please make every effort to be here. Please be 
on time so you can be done on time. 

Kim Price 



Cap & Gown: 



Please order your cap and gowns ASAP so 
they will be back in plenty of time for graduation 
on May 1 1 . The cost is $ 17.95, payable at the time 
of ordering. 

Linda Brown 
Bookstore 



Every one is so busy they tend to forget the 
bright spot of the day, week, month, year. It is 
about Spring. It is about growth. It is about 
knowing that "this too shall pass." 



We tend to load up on the caffine while we 
study and try to fit all 200 hours worth of work into 
a 24 hour day. 

Before bed and before those tests, try a cup of 
herbal tea to help you relax. Be gone stress! 



Congratulations to Molly McFadden for being crowned Spring Court Queen, and to 
all of those elected to the court. 

As co-chair of the dance committee, I would like to apologize to all of those people who were 
offended by having to sign their names to the Spring Court ballots. Let me say, first, that the votes were 
completely confidential. Only my co-chair, Karey Mallory, saw the ballots. She did not talk to anyone 
about who voted for who, or how many votes anybody had (even though we were both asked, repeatedly) . 
The fact is that there has to be some kind of check system for us to know if someone, either accidentally 
or intentionally voted more than once. I would like to remind you tat this is also how voting is done for 
student senate and homecoming. Yet there were no complaints received about these. 

Due to the large number of complaints, there will not be a spring court next spring semester. Any 
rumors that you may have heard, such as any one person being in the lead by a certain number of votes, 
were just rumors started by students who did not have any factual knowledge of the votes. 

The large number of rumors along with the larger number of rude comments noted on the ballots 
and even separate pieces of paper placed in the ballot box suprised me. It did more than suprise me, it 
made it clear to me that a very high level of immaturity exists among the students on this campus. 

This is my opinion and not necessarily that of the Campus Activities Board(CAB). Again, if I have 
offended anyone, nothing said or done was meant to be a personal attack or to be offensive. 

Thank you for your participation, both to the court and to those who voted. 



Timothy A Rodgers 



Can You Imagine 

Salisbury State University 
in Maryland has 2500 live lob- 
sters trucked in from Maine for 
Lobster night, and offers rattle- 
snake chili and elk and buffalo 
meat during Country Western 
Evening. Each Monday through 
Thursday night the chefs prepare 
gourmet buffet meals and stu- 
dents dine by candlelight at linen 
draped tables as they listen to 
instrumental music. 

At Lebanon Valley College 
in Pennsylvania, a typical dinner 
includes six entrees, an 18-foot 
salad bar, deli meats and cheeses, 
fresh fruits, soup, five types of 
freshly baked bread, ice cream, 
frozen yogurt, other desserts and 
more than 50 beverages. To match 
the modem menu, the college 
revamped its dining hall by re- 
placing the paneling with wall- 
paper, by carpeting the floors and 
by adding brass chandeliers. 

What $$ Do You 
Expect To Make 

Student Leader magazine, Spring 
1995, shows what some expecta- 
tions of earnings after graduation 
(poll taken in Fall 1994) 
44% - $20,000 to 25,000 
33% - $25,000 to $30,000 
10% - expect more than $40,000 
immediately after graduation! 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
Campus, Clarion Llnivereity of Pennsylvania, 1801 W.FiretSt.., 
Oil City, PA 16301. Articles within the publication reflect tlie 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
the ofTicial position of Clarion University of Pennsylvania, 
Clarion Univereity is an afTirmative action equal opportunity 
employer. 



Attention All 

Clubs/Organizations 

All bills for clubs and or- 
ganizations must be submitted 
for payment on or before May 
10, 1996. 

If your club or organization 
is having an event ofter May 10 
and you want to pay for it out of 
the 95-96 Budget, you must bet 
prior approval from Kim Price or 
Barb Reagle. Other than prior 
approval, events will be paid from 
next year's budget (96-97). 

Please review all your events 
and receipts to be sure there are 
no stragler payments during the 
summer. This could reduce you 
96-97 budget. 

Remember, the new Student 
Association Fiscal Year runs June 
1 to May 3 1 . Thank you for your 
cooperation! 



Important! 

Financial Aid Info 

If you receive your Pink 
Student Aid Report and it says 
"there is no Financial Aid His- 
toiy associated with you Social 
Security Number", you must 
supply the Financial Aid Of- 
fice with a copy of your Social 
Security card. 

If you bring your card to 
213 Montgomery, we will make 
a copy of it and forward the 
copy to Clarion. 



Remember: 



Monday May 13 is the Out- 
door Club trip to the Cleve- 
land Zoo and Rainforest. 
The sign-up sheet is in the 
bookstore and there is a 
two dollar deposit. The 
trip is open to all students, 
faculty, staff, their families 
and guests. 

Movie Night will be April 
30, 1996 at the Cranberry 
Mall. Student cost is $2. 
Faculty and staff and guests 
cost is $3. Tickets can be 
purchased from Linda at 
the Bookstore. 
A movie for 2 bucks? Take 
advantage of this opportu- 
nity, sponsored by CAB. 

May 2, the Snack Shop 
will be closing at 4:00 be- 
cause of the Pig Roast and 
Carnival. 

The School of Nursing 
is offering a new course 
called Nursing 347:Create 
a Wellness Lifestyle that 
can be taken for either two 
or three credits by contract- 
ing with the instructor. The 
course will be held once a 
week during Fall Semester. 



study Corner 



There are three tutors sharing the honor of 
TUTOR-OF-THE-WEEK this week: Allison 
Zacherl, Bill Gaisford and Jay Beck. Please 
congratulate them when you see them. 

Allison is a top-notch tutor for Legal Environ- 
ment, Intermediate Algebra, Intro to business, and 
speech. Allison can be found working with stu- 
dents on her own time also. She shows very good 
leadership skills and a dedication to duty. 

Bill excels as a tutor in PhySci Chem, Basic 
Earth Science, General and Developmental Psy 
and more. He also knows a little bit about comput- 
ers. Bill also shares his knowledge both during his 
office hours and on his own time. 

Jay is a very competent tutor for visual arts 
and facilitator for physical science, chemistry and 
study groups. His friendly, out-going nature makes 
him extremely approachable. He is visible around 
campus both during his office hours and on his own 
time. 

Be sure to thank the tutors when they assist 
you on their own time. 



Thank You Dr Ernissee! 

Your generous gift of a "decent" dictionary 
for the Learning Skills Center, 210MH, is deeply 
appreciated. 

It has already proven an invaluable asset. It is 
used daily by our grateful students. 

You Earned It... 
Come And Get It 

Please! Your Venango Experience Seminar 
Certificates are ready to be picked up in Darlene's 
office, 208 MH. 

You did the work, please come in and get your 
reward. I'll even give you a free piece of candy if 
you caome and get your certificate. 



PTK 



Phi Theta Kappa's annual induction was held 
in Rhoades auditorium on April 21, 1996. Dr. 
Acton was the guest speaker. Other participants in 
the ceremony were Judy Fink -President, Laura 
Ditz -Vice President, Stace Hunter -Secretary Trea- 
surer, and Rich Snow -Advisor. 

The members inducted into Phi Theta Kappa 
were Sabrina Baker, Christine Barris, Cindy Busch, 
Diana Cofftnan, Vincent Crose, Connie Eisenman, 
Marie Fescemyer, Hope Fitzgerald, Jane Hall, 
Mary Henchell, Deborah Holderread, Chad Lauer, 
Donna McCarthy, Tracy Smith, Linda Wentling, 
and Donna Wolski. Tje induction was followed by 
a reception. Officers for the new year are: 

President: Tracy Smith 

Vice Pres.: Connie Eisenman 

Sec-Treasurer: Christine Barris 



Did You Know??.... 

The Venango Chorus is a Continuing 
Education Course of Clarion University. 

The Director Beth Orris, accompanist Steve 
Winslow and Secretary Pat Strickenberger an- 
nounce that the 50 member Chorus will present 
their Spring Concert, May 5, 1996 at 7:30 pm at the 
Cranberry High School. The concert is free and 
open to the public. 

The chorus members are from many commu- 
nities in the area such as Franklin, Titusville and 
Emlenton. 

The concert will feature works of a "Pops" 
nature from folk songs, to jazz, to spirituals, to 
Dixie land. It will also feature Ed Frye on clarinet, 
Tony Galla on xylophone, Walter Krumich on flute 
and Pat Strickenberger and Steve Winslow on a 
double piano piece with double choir. 



V£: 



MAUGC CAMPUS ARCHIVES 



\JC 



THE 






Vena 


n g o 


V o i c e 


BULLETIN 


Editor: Lee Masters 


Volume 22 No. 30 


May 6, 1996 
Clarion University of PA 



Things To Do This Week 



Registration Packets: Students who are re- 
turning to Venango Campus in the fall of 1 996 and 
have chosen their class schedule may pick up their 
registration pack in the Administration Office be- 
ginning Monday, May 6. 

Please be sure to pick up your packet before 
you leave for the semester. This packet must be 
completed as part of the registration process. We 
will not be mailing any packets to students. 

Placement Tests: Tuesday May 7, 6:00 pm to 
9:00 pm placement test will be held in Robert 
Rhoades Auditorium. 

English test will be at 6:00, Math at 7:00, and 
Student Inventory at 8:00. Sign up at the Admin- 
istration Office in Frame, through Tuesday. 

Books: Students can sell back their text books on 
Wednesday and Thursday, beginning at 1 0:00 AM 
each day, in Rhoades Center. 

The book buyer will buy back your books on an 
as need basis. That is, if the text will be used again 
and if the quantity needed is not met. 

Finals: Double check when your final is sched- 
uled in each class. The time may be one half hour 
earlier or later etc., so make sure you check it out. 



So Longy Farewell, AdioSy 
ChoWy TaTuy Goodbye! 

I feel like I'm giving up my own ch ild as I leave 
Venango Campus with my Associates Degree. 
(I am going on to get my Bachelors Degree) 

I have enjoyed working in room 205MHfor 
the past two years as staff and then Editor of the 
Venango Voice. Everyone has been kind. 

I can see big things happening with your 
paper as new staff comes aboard and more technol- 
ogy and resources are available. Help the new 
Editor, Tammy Hernan. with your feedback and 
continue to submit your articles, news and fiction, 
so the paper can reflect this campus. 

Those of you that will be on campus next term 
will be faced with the remodeling of Montgomery 
Hall, all for the betterment of the campus, so be 
patient with small inconveniences. 

Those of us who are parents know that to have 
patience all the time is next to saint hood. Daily 
practice of patience does make it easier to deal with 
all those unimportant things that make you blow 
up. Like having to wait in the express line at the 
grocery store; following a Sunday driver when you 
only have five minutes to get to class on time; not 
finding a place to park because of the construction 
workers that will be here. Try a little patience! 

Take time to say hello to everyone you see; 
smile like you are the happiest (or most senile) 
person on earth and listen to the quiet, it will make 
your days spar-kling and full. 

Thank you all for adding to my life and 
encouraging me with your words and your friend- 
ship. I am definitely a richer person today. 



Lee E Masters 




FROM yOUR 
BOOK CENTER! 



Sale 
Thru May 9 

End of Semester 

Sale 

20% Off 

CU Clothing 

CU Glass/Ceramic 

Mugs 

Batteries 

Bulk Candy 

Ice Cream 

As the semester draws to a 
close, I would like to take this 
opportunity to thank the stu- 
dents, faculty, and staff for their 
patronage. 

If you are graduating, I wish 
you good luck and success in 
your future endeavors. If you 
will he returning in the fall, I 
hope to see you then. 

It has been a pleasure to 

work with all of you and I hope 

everyone has a great summer. 

Linda Brown 

Bookstore 



The Venango Voice is published periodically by the Venango 
Campus. Clarion Umversity of Pennsylvania, 1801 W. FirstSt,,, 
Oil City. PA 16301. Articles within the publication reflect the 
philosophy of Venango Campus and do not necessarily represent 
(he ofTicia! position of Clarion University of Pennsylvania. 
Clarion University is an affimialivc action equal opportunity 
errq>loyer. 



BIO-111 

Needs You! 

Bio-l 1 1 would like to invite 
the students of Venango campus 
to submit environmental issues, 
ideas, and concerns, about our 
campus, to Dr. Ritter's mailbox 
in Frame office. 

Anyone interested in form- 
ing a club dealing with these is- 
sues, please leave your name and 
phone number with Dr. Ritter. 



SpringDinner/Dance 

Pictures taken at the Spring/ 

Dinner Dance can be picked up in 

Kim Price's office after May 15th. 

Kori Kellogg will be in charge 

of distributing them. 

A.L.O. 
1996-97 Officers 

The Adult Learners 
Organization's new officers are: 
Jan Gourley - President 
Mark Vath - Vice president 
Ginnie Monroe - Sec/Treasurer 



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The Tele Crossword 



ACROSS 
1. Branch of math 
5. Graspers for ice 

10. Rooster's sound 

14. An Opera 

15. Make acceptable 
by custom 

16. Small street 
17 Nut's partner 
18- Pucker fr^iit 

19, Nurse's helper 

20. More inclined 
22. Brought down 

25. Strip for fastening 

26. Lens that brings 
subject closer 

30, Opposite of act 

34. Creative (abbr.| 

35. Yours and mine 

36. Great fear 
37 Ottoman title 
38. Lured 

40. Regret 



41. Contribute 

43. "Of the" (Spanish) 

44. Not crazy 

45. To hide away 

46. TV shows 
48. "— Johnny!" 

50. Spearment or 
Juicy Fruit 

51. Spendthrift 
54. Get ready 

58. One who cools 
things 

59. Greenery 

61. Pervaricator 

62. Girl's name 

63. Opposite of "I 
drowTi" (2 wds.| 

64 Ireland (poetic) 

65. Actor — Albert 

66. Ting's companion 
sound 

67. Add "rgism" and 

it's how two things do 
better than either alone 



CtOWN 

1. Restaurant or bar bill 

2. Public disorder 

3. Not working 

4. Type of dropleaf table 

5. Most common communi- 
cations medium 

6. Add "ous" and it's 
burdensome, unpleasant 

7. Short for number 

8. Small cave 

9. Spanish for Mr. 

10. One who applauds 

1 1 . Two make a road for 

12. "On the" (Brooklyn) 
(2 wds.f 

13. Jimson or rag - 
21. Minor ailment 
23. Pealed or sUced 

26. Frog-like creature 

27. A fungus 

28. Tropical vine 

29. Not in 

31. Wall hangings 

32. Recite numbers 

33. Oak or Elm 

36. Messages by wire 

38. An anesthetic 

39. Add an L & you're 

42. cigarette receptacle 
44. Small pieces to show 

46. Relates one (2 wds.) 

47. Signal 

49. To fit again 

51. Fermented drink 

52. Activates car battery 

53. To dispatch 

54. Arrogant person 

55. Breezy 

56. Precipitation 

57. Sea eagle 



4113 



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'■■ JULY-DEC 2006 



FOR USE IN LIBRARY ONLY 
Clarion University of PA 

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